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It was believed that on the Pleistocene gravel at Piltdown in Sussex, a thick human-like skull comprising of a jawbone, skull and a few teeth was discovered. This unearthing was to serve as a ‘missing link’ between human species and the apes. It was first unearthed by a laborer who was digging within the Piltdown area, who later on passed it to Charles Dawson.
Charles Darwin had a theory published 50 years ago before the unearthing at Piltdown which was entitled “Theory of evolution.” He claimed that all human beings descended from a common ancestry and thus man and apes were alike. As a result of his ideologies, which were never proven since no fossil remains of early man were discovered, discrepancies arose and these played a major role in the influence of cultures, the church, and religion.
In the frantic efforts to discover evidence to support Charles Darwin’s theory of evolution, fossil components of early man were unearthed in Germany, France and Spain. On the other hand, the British/England had no early discovered ‘Neanderthal English man.’
Charles Dawson was a skilled lawyer. He was also somehow experienced in matters archeology related. In this case, he thus acted as a solicitor and an amateur fossil hunter who (alone or together with accomplices) played a critical role in the discovery of the Piltdown man.
At that time, Sir Arthur Smith Woodward served as the keeper for geological evidence at the National History Museum. It is thereby imperative to note that, Charles Dawson was seeking a greater audience through Arthur Smith Woodward using his discovered fossil entities.
Arthur Smith Woodward worked at the British National History Museum and was involved in keeping geological evidence. Together with Charles Dawson, they embarked in an exhilarating journey to discover further evidence to support Charles Dawson’s initial claim. They thus came to discover animal fossils, primeval stone tools, a jawbone with two teeth and
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