George S. kindly forwarded us the following e-mail about a drawing he thought we might find interesting. We do!
“I visited the Three rivers Pertoglyph site this spring, but didn’t have time to scrutinize the whole of it, so when I found someone had posted their pictures I took the time to peruse them.
They had one labled: “Impossible, but It sure looks to me like someone is hunting a dinosaur with a flaming club!” …and it does!!!! Wish I had found it! ”
There are over 21,000 petroglyphs at the Three Rivers Petroglyph Site at Three Rivers, New Mexico located midway between Tularosa and Carrizozo in Otero County on highway 54. Many of the petroglyphs can be easily viewed from a trail open to the public which winds through the rocks for about one mile. The petroglyphs are thought to be the product of the Jornada Mogollon people between about 1000 and 1400 AD. The site is protected and maintained by the Bureau of Land Management.
The petroglyphs at Three Rivers were recorded during a 6 year project by the Archaeological Society of New Mexico’s Rock Art Recording Field Schools. Photographs and records are on file at the Bureau of Land Management’s District Office in Las Cruces….Wikipedia
Man and Dinosaur Together in China
Previously, here, we noted the close similarity of the Ishtar Gate “Dragon”, (604-562 BC) to images of similar creatures from the Egyptians (2600 B.C. and older), the Han Dynasty (206 B.C. to 220 A.D.) as well as Tang Dynasty (618-906 A.D.)the Sung Dynasty (1127-1279A.D) and possibly others.
This was evidence that the creature was real and not mythological. The representations of the creature were consistent across time and geographical location. We had even offered some suggestions concerning it’s identification based on fossil dinosaur re-creations.
The drawing above is of a Han Dynasty Motif showing a man hunting this Egypto/Assyrian?Chinese dragon with what appears to be a sling or a bolo weapon. Further evidence, we believe that this was in fact a real creature.
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