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From ancient Anatolia to Manhattan, Gobeklitepe monolith set to find home at UN

ANKARA

The sister of a massive ancient monolith towering 5.5 meters (18 feet) tall from southeastern Turkey will be impressing diplomats and visitors alike at UN headquarters in New York, Turkey announced Saturday.

The decorated monolith – an exact replica of one from the famed 12,000-year-old remains of Gobeklitepe, known as the world’s oldest temple – will be presented to the UN as an official gift, said Turkey’s Culture and Tourism Ministry

The monolith of Gobeklitepe, which was in the spotlight worldwide in 2019, designated the Year of Gobeklitepe, will be the second Anatolian artifact exhibited at UN headquarters in Manhattan, and is set to be on permanent display to help introduce the universal cultural heritage of the cradle of civilizations.

In 1970, an enlarged copper copy of the Egyptian-Hittite peace treaty known as the Treaty of Kadesh – one of the world’s oldest examples of diplomatic texts, dating back to around 1280 BC – was…

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