FREE READ Cafe Neandertal 107

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FREE READ Cafe Neandertal 107 è Centered in the Dordogne region of southwestern France one of Europe’s most concentrated regions for Neandertal and early modern human occupations writer Beebe Bahrami follows and participates in the work of archaeologists who are doing some of the most comprehensive and global work to date on the research exploration and recovChaeologists working in remote and fascinating places across Eurasia all the while maintaining a firm foothold in the Dordogne a region celebrated by the local tourist office as a vacation destination for 400000 years From this prehistoric perch Bahrami gets to know first hand the Neandertals and the people who love them those who have devoted their lives to them She is thrown into a world debating not only what happened to these close cousins but also what legacy they have left for those who followed Café Nea. I enjoyed reading this exploration of the world of Neandertal paleontology Bahrami is a cultural anthropologist and journalist who immerses herself in one dig in particular but also visits several others and discusses the findings theories and facts with many of the experts in the field However the cafe of the title is about the many discussions that take place not only among the experts but also the local communities in France Spain and elsewhere where people are proud of the Neandertal sites in their areas Bahrami's writing style is rambling much like sitting across from a friend in a cafe and talking about many things between sips of wine

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Ndertal is also a detective story investigating one of the biggest mysteries of prehistory and archaeology Who were the Neandertals Why did they disappear around 35000 years ago And mysteriously what light do they shed on us modernsBahrami takes readers into the thick of an excavation neck deep in Neanderthal dirt and to the front row of the heated debates about our long lost cousins Café Neandertal pulls us deeply into the complex mystery of the Neandertals shedding a surprising light on what it means to be hum. I got captivated by Anthropology during my senior year of college which led to a Peace Corps tour of duty right after graduation It was just wonderfully mind opening to go beyond my own time and culture and get a sense of how wide the possibilities are for human existence Cafe Neandertal gave me another fix of that same kind of experience and I came to it straight out of reading another of Dr Bahrami's books her extended love letter to life in the Dordogne region of France Cafe OcShe is unafraid to write with an open heart at the same time she very effectively and memorably opens the doors to the workings of science devoted minds You get to meet some remarkable people in these pages and to share some of their passions and devotion Your imagination gets to experience a sense of what it might have meant to be a Neandertal andor a Homo Sapiens in the world as it existed hundreds of thousands of years back Not for the sake of boasting but just to establish that I know my way around with the printed word I've co authored nine books for major publishers including three best sellers and I scored 100th percentile on a test of overall literature knowledge and teaching ability Beebe Bahrami is a writer worth tuning in to Wise without being cynical expressive and yet in her own way rigorous both inviting and rewarding

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Cafe NeandertalCentered in the Dordogne region of southwestern France one of Europe’s most concentrated regions for Neandertal and early modern human occupations writer Beebe Bahrami follows and participates in the work of archaeologists who are doing some of the most comprehensive and global work to date on the research exploration and recovery of our ancient ancestors In Café Neandertal Bahrami follows this compelling riddle along a path populated with colorful local personalities and opinionated polemical and brilliant ar. I liked this book a lot than I expected to Normally I don't care for books about science that are written in the first person and filled with anecdotes about the various researchers but in this case it worked very well The author used it as a device to present all the differing and conflicting views of the way that we view the Neandertals which is really based on very little evidence other than bones and stone tools I know that I certainly view them differently than I used to no longer having that old cave man image in my mindIt also makes me want to jump on a plane bound for France and to sign up for an archaeology dig in one of the charming locales that she presents so well