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  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“, Donald C. Johanson, speaks to journalists during a press conference at the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111530867

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“, Donald C. Johanson, speaks to journalists during a press conference at the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111531562

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the “Lucy“ skeleton, Donald C. Johanson, stands next to a replica of the “Lucy“ skeleton in the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111532456

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the “Lucy“ skeleton, Donald C. Johanson, stands next to a replica of the “Lucy“ skeleton in the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111530758

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the “Lucy“ skeleton, Donald C. Johanson, stands next to a replica of the “Lucy“ skeleton in the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111531524

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“, Donald C. Johanson, speaks to journalists during a press conference at the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111530938

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the “Lucy“ skeleton, Donald C. Johanson, stands next to a replica of the “Lucy“ skeleton in the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111531473

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the “Lucy“ skeleton, Donald C. Johanson, stands next to a replica of the “Lucy“ skeleton in the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111531458

  • 2018年11月14日
    Pk with the discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“

    14 November 2018, Hessen, Frankfurt/Main: The American paleoanthropologist and discoverer of the skeleton “Lucy“, Donald C. Johanson, speaks to journalists during a press conference at the Senckenberg Museum. The paleoanthropologist discovered the Australopithecus afarensis skeletal remains 44 years ago in Ethiopia. The skeleton “Lucy“ was long regarded as the oldest evidence of the upright gait of our ancestors. The skeleton in the background doesn‘t represent Lucy. Photo: Silas Stein/dpa、クレジット:DPA/共同通信イメージズ

    商品コード: 2018111532460

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