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The distinctive fluted Clovis spear points were first discovered in 1932 at Blackwater Draw, near the village of Clovis, N. They have subsequently been found throughout the eastern and Southern United States, and artifacts associated with them have been dated to about 13,000 years ago.
The two types of spear points differ primarily in how they are attached to the shaft of the spear.The first crack in the Clovis First theory came in 2008 when Willerslev, archaeologist Dennis L.Jenkins of the University of Oregon, and their colleagues reported they had found 14,300-year-old human coprolites in the Paisley Caves of Oregon. The team found other artifacts with the coprolites, but no Clovis points.Critics, however, argued the coprolites had been contaminated, perhaps by the excavators or by animals urinating at the site.New evidence from caves in Oregon may finally put to rest the long-held theory that the early people who made Clovis spear points were the first inhabitants of North America.The new evidence indicates that a second group of people that made what are known as western stemmed projectile points arrived on the North American continent at least as early as those who made the Clovis points, and perhaps even earlier.
The new finds provide strong support for growing genetic evidence that indicates the Americas were populated in at least three waves of immigration beginning at least 15,000 years ago."Our evidence puts the final blow to the Clovis First theory," said geneticist Eske Willerslev of the University of Copenhagen in Denmark.
"Culturally, biologically and chronologically, the theory is no longer viable."The accumulation of new data represents "almost a revolution in our understanding of the early colonization of the Americas," said Brooks Hanson, an editor at the journal Science, in which the newest data was published Thursday.
The Paisley Long Shawl was inspired by the designs of the beautiful woven paisley shawls of the 19th century.
It is an interpretation in lace knitting of a long shawl dating from about 1820, and features original lace motifs of botehs (the small motifs filling the middle ground of the shawl) and larger paisley patterns. It is started from a provisional cast on at the middle and worked to one end.
Then stitches are picked up from the provisional cast on and the shawl is worked to the other end, creating a symmetrical design, after which an optional fringe is added. Sample knit with 50% mulberry silk / 50% merino wool laceweight. 29 inches wide and 77 inches long, not including fringe.
There is lace shaping on both right and wrong side rows, so this design is recommended for Experienced lace knitters. Note: You can also reduce the number of center pattern repeats, or not use fringes in your finishing, if desired.