China has always been an interesting destination to work on the ground within the archeology sector. Thanks to the millenary history of this country, it is impossible not to find some archaeological site in operation that reveals data of great interest about the different dynasties that reigned in the Asian giant, but also about how the people of a certain place and of a certain time lived and a series of information of great value for your study.
News related to archeology always arrives from China and one of the most recent has been the discovery of a place that is thought to have been used for sacrifices and that dates back to the Zhou dynasty. The place is in the city of Baoji, in the province of Shaanxi, an area where previously important archaeological remains had also been found.
As reported by China's official news agency, Xinhua, the researcher of the Shaanxi Provincial Institute of Archeology, Zhong Jianrong, assured that This discovery is linked to the remains of other independent constructions that have been discovered during the past year 2014 and that they belonged to the Zhou dynasty.
According to research, one of these places has the shaped like a hollow square, something very similar to a kanji or Chinese character. It has a width of about 56 meters from North to West and 47 meters from South to North, reaching an area of about 2,600 square meters, automatically becoming the largest construction attributed to the Zhou dynasty that has been discovered in the Asian country to this day.
After the first studies on this place, experts have assured that the ancient Chinese placed great importance on sacrifice for the Chinese Earth God, which makes this place something very curious and peculiar if possible. It is a discovery that brings with it great historical value in the study of the ritual of sacrifice within Chinese culture, especially that of the Zhou dynasty.
It is certainly good news that will allow further research and gathering more information on this important dynasty Many things are known about, but which, as is always the case in archeology, is never enough, therefore they are so excited about this find, because it will surely provide them with more information than they would have imagined at first.
After studying History at the University and after many previous tests, Red Historia was born, a project that emerged as a means of dissemination where you can find the most important news of archeology, history and humanities, as well as articles of interest, curiosities and much more. In short, a meeting point for everyone where they can share information and continue learning.