Lee Berger: You know, I don’t actually listen to music while we’re conducting these expeditions, and there’s a couple of reasons why. Because there’s almost no time, and I know that might sound funny to people, but these events — and I’ve got to go back in my mind to this Rising Star expedition. People’s lives were at stake at every moment. This was incredibly dangerous. I was personally taking a decision that I was risking people’s lives to send them in and out of these chambers constantly to discover fossils, to bring bones up. And so when I set up that expedition model, and we laid the three and a half kilometers of cable, and we had a command center and science tent and caving tent and all those sort of things, every moment of my mind was focused on those cameras and those audio systems, watching and thinking about those people. There wasn’t time for music in that. It was an extraordinary — and then, as we started making these huge discoveries — it wasn’t skeleton. It was multiple skeletons, and then we realized that what was happening to us was extraordinary. We knew we were in perhaps one of the most remarkable events any paleontologists or archeologists have ever faced. That was music to me.