A new trove of prehistoric art has been discovered in Lascault Cave, French Guyana, one of the world’s deepest cave systems.
The cave, located near the town of Lascau, is one of four caves that contain caves with an estimated 2,500-meter (8,000-foot) depth.
The caves were formed during the last ice age and contain fossils of more than 100 species of marine animals.
The caves were discovered in early July by a team led by archaeologist Jean-Claude Dufour, who is also a professor at the Institut Pasteur in Paris.
It was one of two caves discovered at the site in 2013.
The other cave was discovered in 2013 in the same cave system, and the caves in 2013 contained a number of other important finds.
The new caves were first discovered by Dufouer’s team in August of this year, and then in September, with help from a local museum and a team of researchers led by paleoanthropologist Daniel Pérez.
They were only able to make the first three discoveries in Lescaux Cave due to the cave being on a private property.
Lascaux is one in a series of caves in the world of art known as “lascaux caves,” which are formed by erosion and the impact of rocks.
The cave system consists of seven caves: Lascaus, Lascaul, Lescaul du Boc, Lecaus, La Boc and La Cauchemar.
These caves are known to contain more than 1,000 species of invertebrates, including marine reptiles and amphibians.
The Lascautes are believed to have been formed by an abrupt ice age in the Pleistocene epoch.
According to the researchers, the ice age was caused by an eruption of a huge glacier that erupted on the continent in the last glacial maximum.
The researchers found evidence of a mass grave that was dug up by the Liscaus and La Botos and used as a burial ground for thousands of years.
The remains were buried in the rock layers below the surface of the cave system.
This new discovery will be published in a scientific paper titled “A New Lascavalas Cave Formation at Lascax Cave, Guyana,” by a group of researchers headed by archaeology professor Jean-Daniel Pérerez, paleoartist Daniel Pés, and paleoecologist Philippe Bouchette.
The research team is also working to identify and classify a large number of species of vertebrates and invertebrate fossils that are believed in the cave.
The team has not yet been able to determine the age of the caves.
The Lascas have been used for art and for ceremonial purposes for more than 2,000 years, but the researchers have not yet determined what species of animal were buried there, or how much time had elapsed since the initial burial.