The owners of this site are not responsible for the content of the links to various sites. In fact, they explicitly distance themselves from design and content of all sites to which the hyperlinks of this site lead.

The text "From Çayönü to Çatalhöyük":

The excavations in Çatalhöyük are published online and continuously updated on:
This site includes various discussion forums.

In 1998, an article about Çatalhöyük appeared in the journal "Science" summarizing important aspects of the excavations between 1993 and 1998. This article can be read online on:

The text "Vere Gordon Childe":

There are numerous websites about Childe. One of the best is:

Australian Dictionary of Biography, online edition,


Bernhard Brosius, the author of "From Çayönü to Çatalhöyük" has exhaustively described the principles he used in his
book: "Structures of History" (available only in German under the title "Strukturen der Geschichte"). There, the "logical-historical method" of Marx is presented in a compact way, also referring to the latest archaeological discoveries.

The publisher's description of the book can be read on http://www.neuerispverlag.de/verweis.php?nr=9

"Ancient Communism"

In October 2012, the historian and archaeologist Dieter Reinisch published an anthology containing original texts on ancient communism (available only in German under the title "Urkommunismus"). The authors range from Friedrich Engels (1884) to Ian Hodder (2010) who now is heading the excavations in Çatalhöyük.

The publisher's description of the book can be read on: http://www.mediashop.at/buecher/der-urkommunismus

"A better world is possible"

The fight for a better world without war, ecological devastation, unemployment, and poverty can only be won if people increasingly believe in their power and abilities. Political contact and information concerning contemporary issues, discussions, and disputes can be found on: http://intersoz.org (in German)

Insights into different forms of culture inspire reflection and give impulses. A free collection of knowledge about contemporary matriarchal societies (http://www.matriarchat.info) provides for a broad access to understanding a matriarchate which perceives itself as an egalitarian democracy of consensus.

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