I.   After the mummified Sudan boy of 
     a milliennium earlier with a 
     plastered skull, First Dynasty 
     Egyptians continued the practice of 
     plastering skulls to a living likeness.

     B. Midant-Reynes, B. M-D quotes
     Derry stating that insisor-removal 
     from upper jaw is “interpreted as a 
     negroid characteristic.” (p. 93). II 
     is a plastered skull from barrow 2 
     in Siberia with the upper incisor 
     removed. This was practiced in 
     Melanesia and among the Jomon. 
     Both I and II are dolichocephalic. 

III  This image shows a Pygmy-
     statured, wide-hipped Nubian 
     woman in Egypt playing a harp 
     setting against her body. A variation
     of this is done in V. 

IV  The harp was found in barrow 2
     in Siberia. It can be deduced, 
     comparing it with III (V is held
     differently), that was played with 
     its lower back against the thighs.

V.   Here we are looking at the stellae
     of Bes. The god of music. He has 
     has been identified as Sub-Saharan
     in origin based on style of attire. 
     Here, as is characteristic, lion-like,
     his ears protrude, his wavy beard 
     is heavy. His nose is full and healthy.

VI. Number VI is one of several extant
     wooden carvings found in barrow 2
     in Altaic Mountains. The figure 
     bears no Altaic name or history. 
     One must fill in the missing details 
     referring to III and V.

VII. The flattish-faced smoking man,
     very short in stature and pugged-     
     nose like VIII, is from the Congo.

VIII. Altaic, Bushman-sized, mummified 
     head from Siberia barrow 2. Ruden-
     ko states the aperature openings in 
     head show death by battle ax - Marc
    Washington believes this is trepana-
    tion. Trepaned man buried with 
    horses and saddlery.
 , Paul Marc Washington, paleoneolithic@yahoo.com