A city dating back to 7500 bc
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These investigations are among the most ambitious excavation projects currently in progress according to, among others, Colin Renfrew, Baron Renfrew of Kaimsthorn.
There is also a smaller settlement mound to the west and a Byzantine settlement a few hundred meters to the east.That turned out to be the find of the 20th century.Eleven years later, it is the turn of oceanographers from the National Institute of Ocean Technology (NIOT) in Chennai.The prehistoric mound settlements were abandoned before the Bronze Age.A channel of the Çarşamba river once flowed between the two mounds, and the settlement was built on alluvial clay which may have been favourable for early agriculture.is multi-storey (18 storeys deep), with fresh flowing water, ventilation shafts and individually separated living quarters or 'apartments', shops, communal rooms, wells, tombs, arsenals and escape routes.
On its own it has the potential to house up to 20,000 people.
In recent times, archaeologists divided the Indus Civilization into the pre-Harappan, mature Harappan and late Harappan periods.
The pre-Harappan period was characterized by a primitive, Stone Age culture, while the late Harappan period featured sophisticated brick cities built on a grid system, with granaries, toilets and an as-yet undeciphered written language.
But the six samples discovered at Bhirrana include relatively advanced pottery, known as “hakra ware,” that suggests the ancient Harappan civilization began much earlier than previously believed — and that its epicenter lies in the Indian states of Harayana and Rajasthan, rather than across the border.
As Dikshit and his colleague, BR Mani, current joint director general of the ASI, write in a recent note on their findings: “The earliest levels at Bhirrana and Kunal yielded ceramics and antiquities ...
It found that the ruins under the sea were strung across a 9-km stretch on the banks of an ancient riverbed which even had signs of a masonry dam.