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It is the grave of a Celtic woman who was buried in about 200 B. C., has revealed a startling find — they had to be buried in a tree trunk and adorned with precious jewels.
According to a translation of a letter from the Office of the Urban Development of zurich in Zurich, Switzerland, she was a woman of about 40-years-old when she was buried, “draws a fairly accurate picture from the person who was killed.”
This diagram shows how a woman’s tomb might have looked like in 200 B. C. credit: automated manual transmission (Amt für Städtebau, Stadt Zürich (Office for Urban Development, City of Zurich)
“The study of the structure and, in particular, with the teeth showing, among other things, that she died at the age of about 40 years of age, had done little physical work in her life, and had probably eaten a lot of starchy or sweetened foods, according to a translated statement.
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“As a specialist, in particular, the order of the layers of the dress at the base of the textile -, fur-and leather pieces, will be kept in the grave,” the statement continued. The woman was wearing probably wearing a dress made up of fine sheep’s wool, another wool for cloth, and another layer of leather.”
The box, which still had the bark on the outside, were discovered in March 2017 during the construction of the Schulhaus Heart.
Even though the Celts, who lived in the iron age, and are often thought of as living in the British Isles, they lived in Europe as a whole. United kingdom-ofce for Metropolitan Development, found that the woman was likely to be a local to the area, by means of an isotope analysis of her bones.
The excavation of a Celtic grave in the Kernschulhaus By 2017 (Credit: Agency for Urban Development, City of Zurich)
The statement added that the Celtic woman, may have been a Celtic man, on whose tomb was discovered in 1903, when she was to be buried in, only 260 metres away from him. The main man’s grave was adorned with a sword, a shield and a spear. “His full warrior outfit, also identifies him as a higher level of the personality,” the release said.
Recovery of found property, such as a belt, necklace, bracelet, brooches, glass and amber beads. (Credit: Martin Bachmann, Kantonsarchäologie Zurich)
Researchers are still unearthing the secrets of the Celts’. Earlier this year, researchers found more than 100 of the fragmented human skulls to be buried in an open space in Le Cailar, France: a 2,500-year-old city on the banks of the Rhône.
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The skulls that have been uncovered between the old and the weapons are in the walled town date back to the 3rd century bc, when in Le Cailar was an ancient Celtic settlement. The stone had been cut with a mention of the murder, as well as the tongue and the brain to remove any signs that they might have to show up to the field was still covered with the dirt from around 200 BC.
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Fox News’ Walt Bonner contributed to this story.