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  1. The Águas Livres Aqueduct displays yet other factors that mark the originality of its construction, such as the continued presence of the stones that supported the scaffolding and the existence of two footpaths that were used, until 1852, by people and animals entering and leaving the city of Lisbon (Ponte dos Arcos).

  2. These areas all form the area known as the “olive grove hub” or the “diagonal line of olive groves". It is the main crop in Andalusia, and has in fact come to be the only crop grown in many areas. Covering 1,555,475 hectares of land, it takes up 45% of the total agricultural land in Andalusia (3,532,846 hectares).

  3. UNESCO World Heritage Centre. Justification of Outstanding Universal Value. The Archaeological Complex of Toro Muerto is a remarkable example of a petroglyph site created by agroalfareras (agricultural-ceramic) societies in which their worldview symbols and daily life scenes were portrayed in thousands of engraved rocks of volcanic origin in America.

  4. Criterion (vi): Italica was the homeland of Trajan and Hadrian, two of the most important Roman emperors responsible for the largest territorial and cultural expansion of an empire that is one of the fundamental pillars of Western culture. Trajan, born in the city of Italica, was the first provincial emperor.

  5. The engraved drawings show people, extant and extinct animals, star maps, the star rings of the zodiac, and maps of unidentified land areas. People are shown using telescopes, looking at the stars, and performing surgery." No date is given for the above paragraph, but early Spanish reports tell that some of these stones were sent back to Spain ...

    • 18
    • Outside of Los Lunas New Mexico
    • c. 700 BCE
  6. Jun 04, 2021 · One year, 2017, was particularly strong in those encounters. Maybe animals couldn’t be bothered to hide after 2 years of coral bleaching and would rather just be on-your-face most of the time. Anyway, that year we had a few episodes worth of mention.

  7. The British author J. R. R. Tolkien (1892–1973) and the names of fictional characters and places he invented for his legendarium have become the namesake of various things around the world, including street names, mountains, companies, species of animals and plants, and other notable objects.