Ancient Civilizations Timeline Black Sea Aegean Contemporaneous Bronze Age Chalcolithic Neolithic Tribes People Aeneolithic Definition Meaning Latin Aeneus of Bronze Rare Tin Deposits Limited Range Production Copper Use Prevalent Old Kingdoms Egypt Europe Africa Middle East When Production Began

The huge lake of the ice age Black Sea basin was joined to the world ocean with the end of the Ice Age, when the sea level rose to then pour into the black sea basin, connecting it to the world ocean at that time, the flood known to the russians as the flood of Dardan, and the flood of Ogyges to the greeks.  Plato in his Atlantis story did corroboratively mention that Erysichthon, Cecrops, and Erechtheus, lived at that time (actually 189 years after the chaos when the sea level rose according to greek legend), so it certainly looks like the Ice Age ended actually circa 1500 b.c., confirmed with hundreds of submerged ruins found in various parts of the world, to the darwinists’ great chagrin.

Aeneus (a warrior of Troy), really the namesake of the so-called aeneolithic period of human history, also known as the neolithic, is the latin word for the phrase “of bronze,” but yet, the neolithic (ostensbly circa 5000 b.c.) is said to have been completely bereft of bronze production, however, that timeframe is sometimes considered in the chalcolithic too, the copper period, with tin then only needed to make bronze, which was a rare and much valued commodity in the ancient world, so this all really comes down to the carbon 14 dates, skewed because of the ancient volcanics during the Ice Age, exaggerated dates which when corrected certainly fall in line with the Genesis account.

And see

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