A monolith is defined as a block of stone, either natural or hand-carved, that comprises one element alone and constitutes a free-standing monument. Many monoliths have been considered sacred, in numerous civilisations, since prehistoric times. This was the case of the menhirs in the Neolithic era and the steles for the Mayans. In 1873, William Goss discovered one of the greatest monoliths known today: Uluru, the red monolith that was a sacred place for the Aborigines, who believed it to be the centre of the world. As with all monoliths linked to a divine power, it is a place for meeting, sharing, and exchanging. Although most of its “walls” are smooth, polished by nature, some are marked with cracks and crevasses where eucalyptus trees grow. These imperfections are an ode to life itself.
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