Zo zullen elk jaar een drietal artiesten hun 'pice de rsistance' integraal spelen. Jawel, exact in die volgorde zoals de artiest zijn/haar verhaal destijds (of nog steeds) wil(de) vertellen. Met REWIND draagt AB tevens een steentje bij tot het activeren van het Belgische muzikale erfgoed.
Researchers carrying out the most detailed genetic analysis of Upper Paleolithic Europeans to date have discovered a major new lineage of early modern humans.
This group, which lived in the northwest around 35,000 years ago, directly contributed to the ancestry of present-day Europeans (artist's impression pictured) During the Ice Age that ended 12,000 years ago, with its peak between 25,000 and 19,000 years ago when the melt started, glaciers covered Scandinavia and northern Europe all the way to northern France.
Remains found from this period include three 31,000-year-old skulls from Dolni Věstonice in the Czech Republic, the lower jaw of the 19,000-year-old 'Red Lady of El Mirón Cave' and the skull of a 14,000-year-old individual discovered at the Villabruna in northeastern Italy, among others.
However, this founding population, which was part of the Aurignacian culture, became displaced when another group of early humans, members of a different culture known as the Gravettian, arrived on the scene in many parts of Europe 33,000 years ago.
Researchers from Harvard University analysed genome-wide data from 51 modern humans who lived between 45,000 and 7,000 years ago. Each bar corresponds to an individual, the colour represents the genetically defined cluster, and the height is proportional to age The team studied three 31,000-year-old skulls from Dolni Věstonice in the Czech Republic (pictured).
For 5,000 years after this group lived, all samples, from Belgium, the Czech Republic, Austria and Italy, were found to be closely related, reflecting a population expansion associated with the Gravettian archaeological culture An early branch of the European founder population was displaced across much of Europe for around fifteen thousand years before becoming widespread again.
The lower jaw of the 19,000-year-old 'Red Lady of El Mirón Cave' is pictured.
This is the first individual in the study to show the resurgence of ancestry The genetic analysis shows the Aurignacian culture was displaced by the Gravettian culture, but later re-emerged.
Radiocarbon dating shows the Aurignacian culture from Europe and southwest Asia dominated from 47,000 to 41,000 years ago (locations pictured), although emerged in smaller groups earlier than this During the first major warming period at the end of the Ice Age, a new population swept in from the southeast, drawing the gene pools of Europeans and Near Easterners closer together.
The skull of a 14,000-year-old individual discovered at the Villabruna in northeastern Italy is pictured'And what we see is a population history that is no less complicated than that in the last 7,000 years, with multiple episodes of population replacement and immigration on a vast and dramatic scale, at a time when the climate was changing dramatically.' The study also detected some mixture with Neanderthals, around 45,000 years ago, as modern humans spread across Europe.
" herbeluister " click now to " naar de radiospeler " The Kids playing after 1 hour 39 minutes and 10 sec.