Aboriginal dating sydney
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The Sydney Basin is one of the richest provinces in Australia in terms of Aboriginal archaeological sites.
They are comparable with the petroglyphs of Native Americans and the rock art found elsewhere in Australia, but have their own distinctive style which is quite unlike rock art found anywhere else in Australia.
The engravings were made by the Aboriginal Australians who have lived in the Sydney region from about 25000 years ago until the present day.
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An ancient Aboriginal rock art site, believed to be tens of thousands of years old, has been discovered in the suburbs of Sydney.
The Aboriginal Australians arrived in the North of Australia around 50000 years ago, but the earliest evidence of occupation in the Sydney region is dated to about 10000 BC, in the Bidjigal Reserve in the Hills District of North-West Sydney.Examination of the grooves shows that they were made in several stages as follows: This results in a U-shaped groove which is typically about 2 centimetres deep and 2 centimetres wide.It is easily distinguished from natural grooves in the sandstone, which are usually V-shaped, modern grooves made with steel tools, which are usually narrower and deeper, or those made by bulldozers, which usually have a square section.Traditional owners are only now learning of the existence of the artwork left by their ancestors, who for thousands of years camped beside a nearby waterhole, eating eels and fish and sheltering from the weather.The hand stencils depicted life as it was in ancient times, Col Davison from the Metropolitan Local Aboriginal Land Council in Sydney said, including such everyday images as eels, a spearhead and a crescent-shaped moon."That's an eel on the roof," said Mr Davidson, pointing to some drawings under a rock ledge."These are hand stencils, and judging from the size of these, they would have been women and children.