BC AYN 37,496

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Annual Report beginning:

January 1 (GongLi 公曆, 37,497 BCE proleptic Gregorian calendar.

Ecclesiastical Lunar New Year

1st/60 years; JiaZi () of the -580th Chinese sexagenary cycles LiuShi HuaJia () begins.

Shar 113

BC AYN 37,496: 1st/3600 years of the 113th/120 royal shar (שר), initializing the 3rd/7 shar passings[1] (Hebrew: סבת, Sumerian: sha-at-tam: שטם, c.f. shittim: שטים; “acacia” see BC AYN 1459) since BC AYN 37,496.

Cancer.png Cancerian Age

BC AYN 37,496: 721st/2160 years of the mathematical Astrological Taurian Age, since BC AYN 38,216.

HaNoah

BC AYN 37,496 [38,000],[2]: 1st/3600 (3rd/10 shar of HaNoah) years of the 113th/120 royal shar (שר) and the 1st/7 passings[2] (Hebrew: סבת, Sumerian: sha-at-tam: שטם, c.f. שטים; “acacia” see BC AYN 1459) as the harsh climatic period of the “7 passings or passages” (3-9/10 shar of HaNoah) begins to decimate mankind, similar to and paralleling the decimation brought by Joshua to Jericho in BC AYN 1459. Europe’s Neanderthal man disappears; only Cro-Magnon Man (based in the Near East) survives.

Upper Paleolithic

Upper Paleolithic begins as the third and last subdivision of the Paleolithic and continues through to the beginning of the Neolithic Age.[3] Note this dating is when there was not the use of the term: Mesolithic Age, a term that was not much used until V. Gordon Childe popularized it in his book The Dawn of Europe AD 1947. The Upper Paleolithic is characterized by the appearance of “high” culture; behavioral modernity and before the advent of agriculture. In 19th century archaeology, the Upper Paleolithic was also known as the “Reindeer-Age.”[4]

Aurignacian or Levantine Upper Paleolithic begins concurrently with the 1st/7 shar passings (sha-at-tam; עברים) continuing through the 4th/7 shar passings (BC AYN 26,696-BC AYN 23,097).

See Also

References

Annual Reports
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BC AYN 41,096 BC AYN 37,496 BC AYN 33,896

Footnotes

  1. 1st Earth Chronicles: The 12th Planet page 392
  2. 2.0 2.1 1st Earth Chronicles: The 12th Planet page 411/sitchinbooks01_06
  3. The term was introduced by John Lubbock in his work Pre-historic Times, published in AD 1865
  4. A time when the Great Plains in northern and eastern Europe carried such a heavy reindeer population, in addition to wild horses and mammoths, that it was called the Reindeer-Age

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