Evolutionists Ruining Human Evolution

Although it has been stated before, it needs to be repeated: Believers is particles-to-painter evolution believe that after man evolved, he was just a stupid brute. A secular miracle occurred that gradually gave humans intelligence but left apes incapable of rational thought.

Because of their evolutionary and deep-time presuppositions, evolutionists are continually surprised at the brilliance of early man. It keeps happening "earlier than thought." (If y'all get a chance, watch some of the mini-series Ancient Top Ten on the History Channel. People did some amazing stuff long, long ago.) So-called primitive people showed abstract thought, something else that sets us apart from apes.

Evolutionists believe ancient man was stupid after freshly evolving, and are astonished by evidence of their intelligence, such as detailed cave paintings. Evolutionary writers take other evolutionists to task.
Bison painting, Cave of Altamira, WikiComm / Cave of Altamira and Paleolithic Cave Art of Northern Spain (CC BY-SA 3.0)
A couple of science writers who believe in Darwinism are spooking evolutionists in the corral. Cave art in Spain must have been made by Neanderthals, and it happened — wait for it — earlier than thought. Sure, why not? After all, evolving and then sitting around for many thousands of years doing nothing is contrary to human nature.

Michael Marshall noticed circular reasoning by evolutionists. He made a "law" all by his lonesome: "Never be surprised when something turns out to be older than you thought." As the article featured below points out, he was doing his own circular reasoning by assuming evolution in the first place. However, his law can also work the other way, ruining not only human evolution, but  evolutionary thinking in general. Once again, than secular stories answer nothing, but do succeed in raising more questions. Recent creation is far more reasonable and explanatory.

Michael Marshall has been a science writer for years, writing regularly for New Scientist, the BBC and other mainstream science news organizations. One of his newest stories introduces a new ‘law of nature’ he discovered. The occasion was new dates for cave art that challenge longstanding views about human evolution.

In his New Scientist article from July 15, “When did humans start making art and were Neanderthals artists too?”, Marshall reasons that certain recently discovered cave art in Spain is far too early—assuming the standard evolutionary timeline—to have been made by “modern humans,” so it must have been created by Neanderthals. The artwork clearly shows representations of animals along with dots and geometric figures that indicate abstract thought.

You would do well to read the rest of the article at "Human Evolution Under Marshall Law." See what he did with the title?