The return of marginal civilizations: Mexico's National Museum of Anthropology The world history that is now generally accepted by the public is based on the history of Eurasia, and the history of the Americas has become an almost forgotten history. In fact, the history of the Americas is an important part of world history, and if you want to learn about this history, a visit to the National Museum of Anthropology in Mexico is a very good way to do it.
In this chapter, we turn to banner design Mexico, south of the United States, to learn about the National Museum of Anthropology, which is important for the study of American culture. The so-called world history that is generally accepted by the public today is actually based on the "Eurasian world history view" with Eurasian history as its main axis. From this perspective, we always think that Europe and Asia are the main line of history, and the histories of other regions and other peoples are secondary or even irrelevant.
Therefore, there are many very biased statements and opinions. For example, past history always says that Captain Cook "discovered" Australia and Columbus "discovered" America. In fact, local indigenous people have lived in these places for thousands of years. Once the perspective is more open, you will find that there have been so many colorful and brilliant civilizations on the earth! The history of mankind is not as simple as the European ships sailing in the sea, the Chinese people farming on the land, and the nomads herding sheep on the grasslands. The history of human beings is actually very diverse, and history books may not even record one-tenth of it.