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Note: Esau's Empire, chapters 1-5, is presently being edited and compiled into a book.When this is done, and a price decided upon, it will be offered in a CD-ROM format for purchase through Pay Pal or by cheque or money order sent to the mailing address at the top of this website.In November 2011, tests were conducted at the Oxford Radiocarbon Accelerator Unit in England on what were previously thought to be Neanderthal baby teeth, which had been unearthed in 1964 from the Grotta del Cavallo in Italy.These were identified as the oldest Cro-Magnon (or EEMH) remains ever discovered, dating from 43,000 to 45,000 years ago.Genetic analysis of mt DNA yielded the haplogroup H, the most common group in Europe.The Peștera Muierilor (Women's Cave) find is a single, fairly complete cranium of a woman with rugged facial traits and otherwise modern skull features, found in a lower gallery of "The Women's Cave" in Romania, among numerous cave bear remains.The fossil is one of the few finds in Europe that could be directly dated, and is at least 37,800 years old.The Oase 1 mandible was discovered on February 16, 2002.
The site is situated in the Danubian corridor, which may have been the Cro-Magnon entry point into Central Europe.
The term "Cro-Magnon" soon came to be used in a general sense to describe the oldest modern people in Europe.
By the 1970s, the term was used for any early modern human wherever found, as was the case with the far-flung Jebel Qafzeh remains in Israel and various Paleo-Indians in the Americas.
The French geologist Louis Lartet discovered the first five skeletons of this type in March 1868 in a rock shelter named Abri de Crô-Magnon.
Similar specimens were subsequently discovered in other parts of Europe and neighboring areas.
The forehead was fairly straight rather than sloping like in Neanderthals, and with only slight browridges. Being the oldest known modern humans (Homo sapiens sapiens) in Europe, the Cro-Magnons were from the outset linked to the well-known Lascaux cave paintings and the Aurignacian culture, the remains of which were well known from southern France and Germany.