Earliest hunting scene in prehistoric art

@article{Aubert2019EarliestHS,
  title={Earliest hunting scene in prehistoric art},
  author={M. Aubert and Rustan Lebe and Adhi Agus Oktaviana and M. Tang and Basran Burhan and Hamrullah and Andi Jusdi and Abdullah and B. Hakim and J. Zhao and I. M. Geria and P. H. Sulistyarto and R. Sardi and A. Brumm},
  journal={Nature},
  year={2019},
  pages={1-4}
}
  • M. Aubert, Rustan Lebe, +11 authors A. Brumm
  • Published 2019
  • History, Medicine
  • Nature
  • Humans seem to have an adaptive predisposition for inventing, telling and consuming stories1. Prehistoric cave art provides the most direct insight that we have into the earliest storytelling2–5, in the form of narrative compositions or ‘scenes’2,5 that feature clear figurative depictions of sets of figures in spatial proximity to each other, and from which one can infer actions taking place among the figures5. The Upper Palaeolithic cave art of Europe hosts the oldest previously known images… CONTINUE READING

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