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In East Asia, Goguryeo, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea was well known for its regiments of exceptionally skilled archers. Lightly armoured, but highly mobile archers were excellently suited to warfare in the Central Asian steppes, and they formed a large part of armies that repeatedly conquered large areas of Eurasia.Shorter bows are more suited to use on horseback, and the composite bow enabled mounted archers to use powerful weapons.Classical civilizations, notably the Assyrians, Greeks, Armenians, Persians, Parthians, Indians, Koreans, Chinese, and Japanese fielded large numbers of archers in their armies.Akkadians were the first to use composite bows in war according to the victory stele of Naram-Sin of Akkad. The Sanskrit term for archery, dhanurveda, came to refer to martial arts in general.A person who participates in archery is typically called an archer or a bowman, and a person who is fond of or an expert at archery is sometimes called a toxophilite.north of Hamburg, Germany and dates from the late Paleolithic, about 10,000–9000 BC.However, much of the world's population is possessed of brown skin tones of varying shades.As the trope title states, this hits ethnic Africans particularly hard; some 'Western' casting directors are in the habit of only—or mostly—hiring non-European actors and actresses with lighter skin tones because they assume that they will be more relatable to their largely ethnic-European audiences.
Skin colour is only the most obvious manifestation of the underlying theme of casting people on the basis of something other than their acting style and/or ability.
The arrows were made of pine and consisted of a mainshaft and a 15–20 centimetres (5.9–7.9 inches) long fore shaft with a flint point.
There are no definite earlier bows; previous pointed shafts are known, but may have been launched by spear-throwers rather than bows.
Black actresses are hit even harder (as detailed here) due to Eurocentric beauty standards favoring fair skin for women.
In a word, this phenomenon has been called "colorism." Colourism can also come down to a latent class bias: worldwide, lighter skin (relative to one's own people) has typically been associated with wealth and lounging around indoors, and darker with poverty and working in the fields.
After a long struggle in gaining visibility and acceptance in the entertainment world, ethnically-African actors and actresses have many more opportunities in Hollywood and on television than they ever had before. Unfortunately, as these new opportunities grew, a new dark side of 'racial' bias emerged.