Archiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2006-09 > 1159225865

From: "Peter A. Kincaid" <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] Celts descended from Spanish fishermen, study finds
Date: Mon, 25 Sep 2006 20:11:05 -0300
References: <a06110407c1387adc2f1f@[]><004d01c6dddc$4321a5a0$640fa8c0@Villandra2><><007401c6dde1$7b2b6760$640fa8c0@Villandra2><003901c6df1b$61e69410$6401a8c0@Richard><003001c6dfe3$5671b2e0$640fa8c0@Villandra2><000601c6dfec$3ba87710$6401a8c0@Richard><002301c6dfef$3f46f330$6400a8c0@Ken1><006001c6dff1$f39f65e0$6401a8c0@Richard><002a01c6e001$64eb5010$10139a8e@PeterAKincaid><000e01c6e017$c1334470$6401a8c0@Richard><005401c6e0ac$20212e40$1e139a8e@PeterAKincaid><00b401c6e0f2$c483b070$6401a8c0@Richard>

> Why is it difficult to imagine a tribe or group of tribes in the Neolithic
> Period or early Bronze Age whose males belonged almost exclusively to a
> single y-haplogroup?

Well to give perhaps a poor analogy (and don't read more
into it) it is harder to make water using fruit punch than
to make fruit punch using water. You have mixed haplogroup
east versus R1b Ireland. I don't have a problem with R1b
going to Europe in the early history of modern man but I
think it a much tougher sell when one is talking the Bronze

Best wishes!


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