An Amazonian tale of science, religion and magic

The Amazonian people have been called “the gods of the rainforest,” but for thousands of years they have been one of the greatest mysteries of our time.

For millennia, their customs and legends have fascinated scholars from the likes of Leonardo da Vinci to the likes in the world of contemporary science and technology.

Now, archaeologists have discovered a remarkable treasure trove of ancient knowledge in a village called Nasca, located in the Andes, a region that spans over a third of the planet.

The village is believed to have existed for around 8,000 years, but the village’s contents are so old that it has never been excavated.

But archaeologists say the village is now at the centre of an incredible archaeological find.

The site is home to one of three large stone chambers, each containing around 2,500 bricks of a large, two-toned clay.

The chamber was excavated by a team of archaeologists led by archaeologist Maria Rocha, who is based in the village of Santa Marta, located about 45km (30 miles) northwest of Bogota, Colombia.

In the stone chambers of this site, which archaeologists call the Santa Martan, they found the remains of a human skull, which is believed in many parts to have been that of a shaman, or priestess, from around the 7th century.

They also discovered a large pottery vessel that had been covered with clay, which may have been a symbol of the shaman’s spiritual beliefs.

In addition, they also found a large amount of bone from a man, believed to be a shaman.

They say the bone is from a woman.

The shaman, believed in the region to be around 10,000 to 15,000 year old, is said to have had many wives, who would perform rituals such as purification, fertility, and fertility spells.

In a study published in the journal Antiquity, archaeologist Daniel Sampaio said that the bones of the woman were consistent with the shaman being a woman and that the woman’s skin colour and her hair pattern were consistent.

The study also noted that the skin of the bones could be consistent with a person of indigenous descent, which has been suggested as a possible explanation for the woman in the bones.

Archaeologists say that the stone chamber contained an extensive amount of artifacts and that there were also artefacts made of clay from the village, including the bones and the pottery vessels, as well as the stone doors that lead to the other two chambers.

There are also large stones found around the site that are thought to be from the construction of a small house, believed by some to have once been the dwelling of the people.

According to Sampaios, the clay and the stone that are left behind suggest that the women lived in a large and spacious house with many rooms.

The archaeological findings were published in an article called The Nasca Archaeological Project.

This discovery is just one of many discoveries in the area that has attracted archaeologists to the region.

The area has a rich history of archaeological discoveries and remains of people and animals, which are believed to include the first people who ever lived in the Amazon. 

The archaeologists say that many of the remains in the clay chambers, including those of the skeletons of the female, are from people of mixed ethnicities.

The archaeologists believe that the men of the village were also known to perform fertility spells, which were believed to heal illnesses and provide a lot of material for the building of the new village. 

There are also some other interesting finds in the ancient village.

Sampaiso says that the clay vessels were found in the potteries, which could suggest that they were used as vessels for performing purification rituals.

They could also be the remains from a ceremonial fire.

Sampanio also says that there are artefacts of an early culture called Yupotan, which was thought to have lived in Nasca for about 8,200 years. 

A small village was founded about 8 thousand years ago, and archaeologists have been excavating this village ever since.

Source: Amazonian archaeology website Follow Claire on Twitter: ClaireMason