The DispilioTablet

The Dispilio Tablet (also known as the Dispilio Scripture or the Dispilio Disk) is a wooden tablet bearing inscribed markings (charagmata), unearthed during George Hourmouziadis's excavations of Dispilio in Greece and Carbon 14-dated to about 7300 years b.p. (5260 BC).

 It was discovered in 1993 in a Neolithic lakeshore settlement that occupied an artificial island near the modern village of Dispilio on Lake Kastoria in Kastoria Prefecture, Greece.
Dispilio Tablet

The importance of these findings lies in the fact that the oldest of them are dated around 4000 BC, around a thousand years before the proto-Sumerian pictographic script from Uruk (modern Iraq), which is usually considered as the oldest known script.

 Analyses of the symbols showed that they had little similarity with Near Eastern writing, leading to the view that they probably arose independently of the Sumerian civilization. 

There are some similarities between the symbols and other Neolithic symbologies found elsewhere, as far afield as Egypt, Crete and even China.

 However, Chinese scholars have suggested that such signs were produced by a convergent development of what might be called a precursor to writing which evolved independently in a number of societies.
Dispilio Tablet Text

Source: Dispilio_Tablet

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άδμηνας είπε...

Τα σύμβολα αυτά κατατάσσονταν πλέον ως μέρος του πολιτισμού των Βίντσα.Περισσότερα πάνω σ αυτό μπορείτε να διαβάσετε εδώ ܳw_w_w_.glossesweb.com/2013/03/blog-post_10.html