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Solvognen (The Sun Carriage) from the Bronze Age, at display at the National Museum (Nationalmuseet) in Denmark

Solvognen (The Sun Carriage) from the Bronze Age, at display at the National Museum (Nationalmuseet) in Denmark

Recreations of Bronze Age costume, jewelry, and other personal objects displayed in the Zapadoceske Museum, West Bohemia (Czech Republic).

Recreations of Bronze Age costume, jewelry, and other personal objects displayed in the Zapadoceske Museum, West Bohemia (Czech Republic).

The Trundholm sun chariot (Danish: Solvognen), is a late Nordic Bronze Age artifact discovered in Denmark.

The Trundholm sun chariot (Danish: Solvognen), is a late Nordic Bronze Age artifact discovered in Denmark.

The spectacular light in Skagen, the northern point of Denmark

The spectacular light in Skagen, the northern point of Denmark

Four oak-coffin graves with different hairstyles. At top left is Egtved girl with her ​​short, blonde hair. Beside the Skrydstrup woman her long hair put up in a complicated hairstyle. Bottom left a young man from Borum Eshøj with loose, wavy pageboy, while the older man from Borum Eshøj completely lost his hair.

Four oak-coffin graves with different hairstyles. At top left is Egtved girl with her ​​short, blonde hair. Beside the Skrydstrup woman her long hair put up in a complicated hairstyle. Bottom left a young man from Borum Eshøj with loose, wavy pageboy, while the older man from Borum Eshøj completely lost his hair.

Dan Turell

Dan Turell

DNA reveals the most Danish of Danish Icon to be of foreign origin - Danes are in schock and some immediately demand she be returned to her land of origin. The Egtved Girl [ˈɛɡtʋɛð] (c. 1390–1370 BC) was a Nordic Bronze Age girl whose well-preserved remains were discovered outside Egtved, Denmark in 1921. Aged 16–18 at death, she was slim, 160 cm tall (about 5 ft 3 in), had short, blond hair and well-trimmed nails.[1] Her burial has been dated by dendrochronology to 1370 BC. She was…

DNA reveals the most Danish of Danish Icon to be of foreign origin - Danes are in schock and some immediately demand she be returned to her land of origin. The Egtved Girl [ˈɛɡtʋɛð] (c. 1390–1370 BC) was a Nordic Bronze Age girl whose well-preserved remains were discovered outside Egtved, Denmark in 1921. Aged 16–18 at death, she was slim, 160 cm tall (about 5 ft 3 in), had short, blond hair and well-trimmed nails.[1] Her burial has been dated by dendrochronology to 1370 BC. She was…

Selection of funerary goods including two cauldrons, from Sweden (copper & iron) Viking 9th century, Viking Ship Museum, Oslo, Norway

Selection of funerary goods including two cauldrons, from Sweden (copper & iron) Viking 9th century, Viking Ship Museum, Oslo, Norway

"You could hold the whole world in your hands if you cradled this ostrich egg. Its carved surface shows what is thought to be the oldest known depiction of the New World on a globe" — wow!

"You could hold the whole world in your hands if you cradled this ostrich egg. Its carved surface shows what is thought to be the oldest known depiction of the New World on a globe" — wow!

The ‘Solvognen’, also known as the ‘Trundholm Sun-Chariot’; excavated from a burial mound at Trundholm Mose in North-Western Zealand [Denmark]. This Nordic funerary artifact represents arguably one of the finest example of Norse craftsmanship from the Early Bronze-Age period.

The ‘Solvognen’, also known as the ‘Trundholm Sun-Chariot’; excavated from a burial mound at Trundholm Mose in North-Western Zealand [Denmark]. This Nordic funerary artifact represents arguably one of the finest example of Norse craftsmanship from the Early Bronze-Age period.

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