This vast belt, comprising about one third of the forest land of the world, extends south from the tundra to about lat...... These rivers empty northward into the Arctic Ocean.
Besides, there also was no need for such a construction because in the Middle Ages there were a lot of small, scattered communities here.' Andrey Borodovsky said: 'All the impressive defensive lines in Eurasia were built in the period from the beginning of the first millennium BC up to the opening half of the first millennium AD.
This is the era of late Bronze Age and early Iron Age, including the Hunnish time on the eve of the Great Migration of Nations.
That is Iron Age or even Bronze Age, but more likely - Iron Age.
I'm basing this on the fact that it was the time when such constructions are created all over the world, for example the famous Hadrian's Wall also fits into this trend.
The Russian Far East Russian Far East,formerly Soviet Far East,federal district (1989 est. 7,941,000), c.2,400,000 sq mi (6,216,000 sq km), encompassing the entire northeast coast of Asia and including the Sakha Republic, Maritime Territory (Primorsky Kray), Khabarovsk Territory,.....
, most of which is commonly considered to be part of Siberia, is treated separately in regional schemes.The nomadic musician looked fondly upon the latest of the completed instruments – a mouth harp carefully crafted by splintering the rib of a cow, or was it a horse? By Siberia Times Reporter, Olga Gertcyk The distance from the only currently known home of the Denisovans in Altai region to the nearest point of Australia is roughly akin to the length of the Trans-... Sibir, vast geographical region of Russia, covering c.2,900,000 sq mi (7,511,000 sq km) and having an estimated population (1992) of 32,459,000.Their width is a substantial ten meters with an impressive height of up to eight meters. 'To the east of these walls is a fairly wide passage, which is limited at the mountainside by another series of walls, oriented west-east across the Katun valley,' he said.There are nine walls adjacent to the mountain slope.Professor Andrey Borodovsky said: 'These walls were clearly made to cut off crowds of people, and make them go through a narrow passage in the direction chosen by the creators of the (construction).' In this way access from the steppes to the mountains - the home of ancient civilizations, for example of the Pazyryk people - could be controlled.