Here, we go back to the ancient inhabitants, called 'Irakis,' of the Greek islands, Crete, the Mediteranean, British Isles, European coastlands, mid-east, etc., at the last vestiges of the ice age that covered Europe and the Northern hemsphere. The sphinx, and warrior sculptures were found in the Gobekli ruins. It appears the terraced hill and surrounds was, or were to be a burial compound, but left unfinished, or plundered - perhaps the builders were caught-up in a battle and lost all? The round burial cairns and rectilinear rooms are similar to those at Skara Brae. It became used for a dumping ground by generations after, and was finally ploughed over. The sculptures dumped there imply a distain of this culture by the land's newer occupants.
The pale woman in the painting is a High Priestess of Innana/Ishtar. Lions and eagles were her emblems, and snakes were metaphors for the energy of the universe. The dark skinned Nubian males probably were slave eunuchs. It has been theorized that this was a temple site, but there is no sign of a temple, and there are no entry-ways. The 'T' style menhir supports held up the walls and roofing. After the deceased was put down inside, the 'roof' was probably covered with earth and sod, as was the custom, and these can still be found in Italy and Ireland. Some had entry-holes in the roof.
Round rock cairns were built as dwellings and burial sites, and are found in Italy and Britian today. The large Newgrange cairn is one example. Silbury Hill is another kind of round, stepped memorial structure.