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Recent archaeological digs have uncovered more than 20 round buildings in what is believed to be Cyprus' earliest known village, dating as far back as the 10th millennium B.C., the east Mediterranean island's Department of Antiquities said Tuesday.Excavations directed by Francois Briois from France's School for Advanced Studies in the Social Sciences and Jean-Denis Vigne from France's National Center for Scientific Research-National Museum of Natural History found most buildings had built-in fireplaces as well as a 30-50-kilogram millstone.The buildings are situated around a circular, 10-meter communal building that was unearthed during digs five years ago.
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