"BEFORE A WORLD HISTORY OF MAN CAN BE WRITTEN, ONE OF THE THINGS WE MUST KNOW is which people inhabited the various parts of the world throughout the centuries."
The book before us analyzes the racial affinities of people depicted in American sculpture from about 1500 b.c. to a.d. 1500.
Professor Alexander von Wuthenau has the eye of an artist, of an art historian, and above all of a man interested in other human beings.
He is very sensitive to differences among people.
When members of various races come into close contact with one another, hybridizing sets in.
Once we pass beyond full-blooded types, and encounter half-breeds, then quarter-breeds, and so forth, racial composition becomes difficult, and ultimately impossible, to detect visually.
This book demonstrates that ancient American artists often depicted human subjects realistically enough for us to identify them racially.
The evidence shows the presence of well-known Old World races in America: namely, white, black, and yellow men from across the oceans.
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