When did the ‘fish’ culture begin?

The “fish culture” that started with the first human settlement in New England is about to end.

And when that happens, it could herald the end of the era of fish farming and the extinction of one of the world’s most ancient cultures, according to researchers.

For thousands of years, people living on the coast of Britain’s east coast, where fish were plentiful, hunted fish with hooks and nets.

But by the turn of the 20th century, it was common to catch and sell fish in the ocean, a practice that eventually led to the extinction.

As the last humans left the coast in the late 19th century and settled in the north, fish became the food of choice.

The idea that people in the early 20th-century were “fishing for food” was a popular one among scientists who were trying to understand the evolution of human social behavior.

Fish were an important part of the diet for some people, but it wasn’t necessarily a food source for everyone.

As scientists began to understand that the fish diet was largely a byproduct of hunting and gathering, they realized that the food chain that we have today could not have existed without fish.

And they realized the need to change the way we ate.

For example, a group of scientists published a study in the journal Science in 1995 that showed how the fish-eating people of the New England region had adapted to the lack of fish by changing their diet.

The fish-based diet became more concentrated and palatable, they concluded, and the people of New England were eating a lot of fish.

It took until the 1980s, however, for scientists to recognize that fish were not a source of food for the entire population of humans living on New England’s coast.

Scientists now believe that fish farming was a very recent development.

The first human settlements on New Britain were just a few years after the arrival of the first Europeans.

The early inhabitants of New Britain had developed a diet that included fish, but as time passed, they began to rely more and more on land animals.

Scientists believe the people living in the North Atlantic region of the country and in parts of New Zealand and the southern hemisphere around New Zealand began to eat more fish in response to the climate change, which led to warmer seas.

That changed the fish supply.

Fish became a food resource for some coastal people, and as a result, fish farming became more common, according the researchers.

The people in New Britain who had begun to hunt and gather had adapted by using fish as a food and by adapting their diet to the changing environment.

The researchers, including University of Southampton and University of Essex researcher Matthew Wilson, studied the early history of New British fishermen.

They found that the people who started out farming fish were hunter-gatherers who hunted and gathered, which means they hunted and hunted and harvested animals that could provide meat for their own families.

The people who first began farming fish had adapted the way they hunted to the environment, and that means they were also adapted to adapting to a changing climate, according Wilson.

The research shows that fish are important in the diet of coastal people today, he told ABC News.

It shows that there is an understanding that fish and other marine resources are part of a much broader, wider food chain.