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sumerians are black

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  • #76
    Originally posted by schweik View Post
    Those Sumerian women sure are dark haired.

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    • #77
      Originally posted by adian1 View Post
      elamites are dravidian not semitics and dravidian and tamil , and scientists say dravidians and tamils have common genes with blacks
      M. Bamshad et al, "mtDNA Variation in Caste Populations" Human Biology v. 68 (1996) 1

      https://www.jstor.org/stable/4146545...n_tab_contents

      K.P.Aravanan, 'Physical and cultural similarities between Dravidian and African' , J. of Tamil Studies 10 (1976) 23-27

      .KP.Aravanan, 'Dravidians and Africans', Madras 1979.

      K.P. Aravanan, 'Notable negroid elements in Dravidian India', Journal of Tamil Studies 17 (1980) pp.20-45.
      Last edited by adian1; 06-27-2019, 01:33 PM.

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      • #78
        Originally posted by grgur View Post
        lol, when someone assumes that a sumerian word for anything is common knowledge I have to doubt that person's sanity
        Sesame oil was imported from the Indus River region into Sumer: the Sumerian word for this oil is illu (Akkadian: ellu). The word is of proto-Dravidian origin: in Dravidian languages of South India, el or ellu stands for sesame. Besides of this according to Michael Witzel, it derived from a "para-Munda" language spoken in the Indus Valley Civilization
        https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Meluhh...EFMcIntosh2008

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        • #79
          Originally posted by RogerCarmel View Post

          Those Sumerian women sure are dark haired.
          This is a sumerian woman https://www.google.com/imgres?imgurl...act=mrc&uact=8

          This is a sumerian woman
          https://encrypted-tbn0.gstatic.com/i...YP3d4ZJtG9L2co
          This is a sumerian woman https://www.google.com/url?sa=i&rct=...61830527188153
          https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikiped...rl_c.1880s.jpg
          Last edited by adian1; 06-28-2019, 06:05 PM.

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          • #80
            Originally posted by adian1 View Post
            This is a sumerian
            1. Homosexuality in Mesopotamia

            Mesopotamia represents a diversity of perspectives and opinions on homosexual conduct. In early Mesopotamia, homosexual conduct apparently received little attention. The earliest legal code known to humanity, the Code of Hammurabi (second millennium B.C.), is from ancient Mesopotamia and makes no mention of homosexual practices. However, later Mesopotamian law is not silent on the subject.

            Homosexuality in the City of Sumer: Perhaps the most ancient reference to homosexual conduct is contained in Sumerian legal documents. According to Sumerian law, wives had narrow legal rights in the marriage relationship. For example, adultery could only be committed by the wife against the husband, not vice versa; similarly divorce could only be initiated by the husband (as was the practice of Roman law centuries later). However, one legal document possibly suggests that special provisions were made in the event that a woman's husband was found to be a homosexual. Under such circumstances, a wife was permitted to divorce her husband and receive full benefits.

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            • #81
              OK. The pictures you linked to show women from the Indian subcontinent. We have such women here but they are clothed in Western dress.

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