Who is lance robertson dating
Discovered in 1960, it is the only certain site of a Norse or Viking settlement in North America.Dating to around the year 1000, L'Anse aux Meadows is widely accepted as evidence of pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact.It represents the farthest-known extent of European exploration and settlement of the New World before the voyages of Christopher Columbus almost 500 years later.Historians have speculated that there were other settlement sites, or at least Norse-Native American trade contacts, in the Canadian Arctic.But now the time has come, not only has he any women to care of him, he also seems to be hitting rough tides with his children.Being a busy man, he hardly gets enough quality time to spend with his daughter.
Lance had one children with Mary in 1987 and one with Jane in 1999.In 1960, the archaeological remains of a Norse village were discovered in Newfoundland by the Norwegian husband-wife team of explorer Helge Ingstad and archaeologist Anne Stine Ingstad.Based on the idea that the Old Norse name "Vinland", mentioned in the Icelandic Sagas, meant "wine-land", historians had long speculated that the region contained wild grapes.Having appeared in dozens of movies and TV series, Henriksen has gathered quite a fame for himself.It is never the number of performance that one does but the quality of it that makes a great actor. Famous for his portrayal of Kerchak the Gorilla in ‘Tarzan’ through voice acting, Henriksen is a famous name in the industry.Lance got married to Mary Jane Evans in 1985 and the couple got divorced in 1989.His second marriage was to Jane Pollack whom he tied knot to in 1995.The Norse settlement at L'Anse aux Meadows has been dated to approximately 1,000 years ago (carbon dating estimate 990–1050 CE), The remains of eight buildings (labeled from A–J) were found.They are believed to have been constructed of sod placed over a wooden frame.("the Médée's Cove") on a French nautical chart made in 1862.The toponym probably referred to a ship named after the Greek mythological figure of Medea, which would have been a typical name for seagoing vessels at the time.