Dog burial as common ritual in Neolithic populations of north-eastern Iberian Peninsula

Coinciding with the Pit Grave culture (4200-3600 years before our era), coming from Southern Europe, the Neolithic communities of the north-eastern Iberian Peninsula started a ceremonial activity related to the sacrifice and burial of dogs. The high amount of cases that are recorded in Catalonia suggests it was a general practice and it proves the tight relationship between humans and these animals, which, apart from being buried next to them, were fed a similar diet to humans'.

Dog burial as common ritual in Neolithic populations of north-eastern Iberian Peninsula

Coinciding with the Pit Grave culture (4200-3600 years before our era) in Southern Europe, the Neolithic communities of the northeastern Iberian Peninsula conducted ceremonial activity related ...

Fri 15 Feb 19 from Phys.org

Dog burial as common ritual in Neolithic populations of north-eastern Iberian Peninsula, Thu 14 Feb 19 from ScienceDaily

Dog burial as common ritual in Neolithic populations of north-eastern Iberian Peninsula, Thu 14 Feb 19 from Eurekalert

Stone-age peoples in the Iberian Peninsula shared graves with dogs

Man's best friend, indeed.

Mon 18 Feb 19 from ZME Science

Dog burial as common ritual in Neolithic populations

Coinciding with the Pit Grave culture (4200-3600 years before our era), coming from Southern Europe, the Neolithic communities of the north-eastern Iberian Peninsula started a ceremonial activity ...

Fri 15 Feb 19 from Science Blog

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