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Sundaland : Tracing The Cradle of Civilizations

By Irwanto, Dhani

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Book Id: WPLBN0100301805
Format Type: PDF (eBook)
File Size: 184.28 MB.
Reproduction Date: 2/19/2019

Title: Sundaland : Tracing The Cradle of Civilizations  
Author: Irwanto, Dhani
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Non Fiction, World History and History of Europe, Asia, Africa, Australia, New Zealand, etc., Civilizations
Collections: Authors Community, Science
Historic
Publication Date:
2019
Publisher: Indonesia Hydro Media
Member Page: Dhani Irwanto

Citation

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Irwanto, D. (2019). Sundaland : Tracing The Cradle of Civilizations. Retrieved from http://www.hawaiilibrary.com/


Description
The author of this book presents abundance of indications from archaeological data, genetic studies, legends, myths and tales that Sundaland, a bio-geographical region of Southeastern Asia that was exposed during the Last Glacial period, is the cradle of human civilizations.

Excerpt
Sundaland is a bio-geographical region of Southeastern Asia which encompasses the Sunda Shelf, the part of the Asian continental shelf that was exposed during the Last Ice Age. It included the Malay Peninsula on the Asian mainland, as well as the large islands of Kalimantan, Java and Sumatera, and their surrounding islands. Sundaland is in the tropics, surrounded by oceans, and within the Ring of Fire. Benefitting from the heavy precipitation, volcanic deposits in Sundaland develop into some of the richest forestry and agricultural lands, and developed into some of the richest fauna on Earth. The vast majority of scholars accept that every living human being is descended from a small group in Africa, who then dispersed into the wider world. Archaeological and fossil evidence support an early migration of modern humans left Africa and followed the coastlines of Africa, Arabia, India and Sundaland. After migrating from the semi-deserted savannas of Africa, man first found a place in Sundaland where food was abundant and it was there that they left hunter-gatherer culture and invented farming, agriculture, trading and civilization, which made humanity first flourished. All this took place during the Last Glacial period. The sea levels continued to rise gradually to peak levels about 5,500 years ago, causing land loss on tropical coasts with flat continental shelves. Cracks in the earth’s crust as the weight of the ice shifted to the seas set off catastrophic events compounded by earthquakes, volcano eruptions, super waves and floods drowned the coastal cultures and all the flat continental shelves of Southeast Asia, and wiped out many populations. As the sea rolled in, there was a mass migration from the sinking continent. Genetic studies show that there has been a sharp decline in the population of the world, and population turnovers from Southeast, East and South Asia to Europe, Near East and the Caucasus beginning at the the end of the Younger Dryas period. The Younger Dryas disasters are also documented as legends, myths or tales in almost every region on Earth, observable with tremendous similarities. They are common across a wide range of cultures, extending back into Bronze Age and Neolithic prehistory. The overwhelming consistency among legends and myths of flood and the repopulation of man from a flood hero similar to the Noah Flood are found in distant parts of the Earth. The myths similar to the Garden of Eden, Paradise or Divine Land echo among the populations around the world. Memories of their origin are documented in their legends, such as the stories of Atlantis, Neserser, Land of Punt, Land of Ophir, Kumari Kandam, Kangdez and Taprobana. Pyramids spread in many parts of the world and emerged separately from one another by oceans who supposedly never discovered each other’s existence. Those indicate that they were derived from a common origin. Further, scholastic belief by etymologists and linguists are positive that all world languages sprang from a common source.

Table of Contents
Introduction Sundaland Flora and fauna Sea surface temperature change Sea level change Topography and bathymetry Present-day features Population Dispersal “Out of Africa” Hypothesis Mount Toba Super-eruption The Drowning of Sundaland Population Dispersal Models The Mysterious Younger Dryas Period Domestications Pyramids Building Riparian Civilizations Austronesian Expansion Language Family Dispersal Traces of Austronesians in the Americas Traces of Austronesians in Africa Traces of Austronesians in East Asia Nusantara Documented Memories Great Flood and the Repopulation of Man Garden of Eden, Paradise Atlantis Neserser Land of Punt The Phoenicians Land of Ophir Kumari Kandam Kangdez Epic of Gilgamesh Lemuria and Mu Taprobana Aurea Chersonesus Reassembling the Potsherds References

 

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