From the American frontier to the African diaspora, the story of the Great Migration has been a tale of the end of civilization.

The great migration was the final stage in human evolution as we began to emerge from the primordial soup of homo sapiens.

The story of migration is a story of our evolution from ape to human.

But the story is not complete.

Migration also has a second stage: the Great Decadence.

Migration is the final stages in the human evolution that began at the beginning of this world.

It is also the final phase in the history of mankind, and it is the story that I tell in my book, Great Migration.

We are moving from the very beginning of our world to the very end.

The Great Decade of Human History begins at the birth of the human race.

This first human population of a few thousand people spread across the globe.

The first man was Homo erectus, who lived in Africa and Eurasia, between about 10,000 and 6,000 years ago.

Homo erecto was followed by Homo neanderthalensis, Homo ergaster, Homo floresiensis, and Homo heidelbergensis.

In the beginning, Homo neandertalensis lived in Eurasia and the African deserts.

By the beginning or end of this century, humans had evolved to be much larger, stronger, and more diverse than they are today.

This evolutionary leap took place gradually, over a span of about 40,000 to 1 million years.

Humans spread throughout the world and became the dominant species on the planet.

This was a huge and dramatic change from the time of the last great migration about 6,500 years ago, when the people of Africa and Asia were the dominant inhabitants of the Earth.

At the same time, our ancestors were in a period of slow but steady population growth that is known as the Pleistocene epoch.

Humans had been living in Africa for thousands of years before Europeans arrived in the region.

The Pleistological Period was a period from about 7,000-3,500 B.C., when humans lived in the tropical regions of Africa, Europe, Asia, and South America.

In Europe, the first European colonists arrived around 2,000 B.E. This is known today as the Neolithic Period, the Age of the Vikings, or the Bronze Age.

By about 10 A.D., humans had been occupying Africa for about 10 thousand years.

The European settlement of the New World was a major step toward human civilization.

From there, we moved onto the next stage in the Human Evolution story.

The last stage of human evolution was the Neandertals, Homo erectos, Homo gladiators, and the Homo erectolans.

These species had a range of facial features, including hair.

They were tall, and they also had a low level of intelligence, probably a function of their lack of access to any social skills.

They lived in Europe, and we have not yet encountered them on the continent of Africa.

The next great migration took place during the Ice Age, which lasted from about 9,000 BCE to 4,500 CE.

The Ice Age was a geological period that began with the ice sheets that covered the Earth about 2,600 to 1,300 years ago when the land mass was covered by ice sheets.

By 3,000 BC, the land was completely ice-free, but the people in Europe still lived on the land.

In Africa, the Ice Ages stopped about 9 000 years ago with the onset of the Neogene glaciation, which began about 1,500 to 500 years ago (see Figure 1).

At that time, there was not much ice on the Earth’s surface, but in Africa, a large amount of ice accumulated on the edges of the continent.

This accumulation caused the continents to collapse, and eventually the continents split into two: Africa on the West, and Asia on the East.

This change in the continent-wide landscape was what gave rise to the name of Africa: the continent, or continent-building continent.

The Neandere people came from a place called the Misericordia.

In this area, people were hunter-gatherers, farmers, and fishermen.

The Miserichevians, also called the Neberes, lived in a small community.

In addition to being hunter-gathers, they were also fishers.

The people of the Misers had their own culture and language.

They had a language of their own, called Tashkentian, which had been borrowed from a neighboring land in Central Asia called the Bactrian.

The Tashkan language is a language that is very different from that of the other languages spoken by the Nebes.

In a time before the use of writing, people used clay tablets.

In order to write their names on the clay tablets, people put a small wooden rod on a string and then made a circle on the string.

The rod was connected