Dating back to the end of the Ice Age, certain art pieces found on cave walls have resembled what is known today as a handbag or purse. The shape continued to appear in ruins of ancient Turkish temples, decorations of the Maori of New Zealand, and crafts made by the Olmecs of Central America.
One of the earliest findings of the handbag can be viewed in the ruins of Göbekli Tepe that date back to approximately 11,000 BC. The Göbekli Tepe is one of the oldest temple complexes ever discovered (Tinfoil Hat, 2014), however, what the temple was used for remains a mystery. Many archaeologists suggest that the sanctuary held religious sacrifices, due to the butchered animal bones collected. The walls and pillars throughout the temple are embellished with intricate carvings of animals, gods, mythical creatures, and three handbags.
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