The skeleton is being dubbed ‘Noah’ since the man likely lived after a great flood that would later be the basis of Noah’s biblical story.
The people in Ur are believed to have lived after a great flood washed away the land. After discovering the graves, Woolley and his team continued to dig further down. At 40 feet, his team found a layer water-lain silt. Below that Woolley found graves cut into the silt and then another silt layer. This “flood layer” of silt was more than 10 feet deep.
The Noah skeleton was found in one of the graves cut into the silt. This shows the man, plus other people around Ur, lived after the devastating flood.
The skeleton will be reexamined by archaeologists. Our technology is light years ahead of what Woolley had at his disposal in the early 1930s. Today’s technology and techniques could provide new information about “diet, ancestral origins, trauma, stress and diseases of this poorly understood population,” according to the Penn Museum.
Source Article: http://www.newsledge.com/even-museums-forget-things-basements-6500-year-old-skeleton-found-8446
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