Scottish "Stonehenge" archaeologists have not recognized, but it was not found for almost 5,000 years. The details are Tony Spitz Buzz60.

Although Stonehenge is the most famous megaliths of Europe, it is far from the one: There are around 35,000 of these mysterious stone structures throughout the continent.

A new study now shows that ancient Britain's ancient British culture has emerged from the Brittany regions, these structures and monuments have begun to take about 7,000 years ago.

The author of study, Bettina Schulz, Paulsson, Gothenburg University in Sweden, said that it was likely that the building started in France and spread through marine routes around Europe over the next 1,000 years or so.

Schulz Paulson became a "megalith evolution" in the last decade, using radiocarbon dating of more than 2,000 historical sites across Europe. "So we were able to show that the earliest megaliths came to the north of France and spread along the Mediterranean seaways and Atlantic coasts in three subsequent stages," she wrote in the study.

Therefore, although this group of Stonehenge may not have been built by ancient French people, they may have been inspired – and because of the idea – to the people who They were successful.

If this is true, the maritime skills and technology of these societies like this could be much higher than previously thought, the study said.

a woman of dances during an equinox celebration at Stonehenge. (Photo: Matt Cardy, Getty Images)

Stonehenge is named among the latest megaliths built, probably about 2,500 BC.

Other theories said they could have come to East East or independently, but it seems that this new research is to destroy those ideas.

"This fully reflects that Brittany is the basis of the European mechanical phenomenon," said Michael Parker Pearson, an Archaeologist and a Stonehenge specialist at University College London Science magazine.

The results were published Monday in the National Academy of Sciences's Events on peer-reviewed journals.

Read or Share this story: story / news / world / 2019/02/11 / stonehenge-other-megaliths-may-have-originated-westwest-france / 2841267002 /