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Main » ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS


A research team has discovered what may be the oldest astrologer's board, engraved with zodiac signs and used to determine a person's horoscope.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 488 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 20.01.2012 | Comments(0)


Burgess Shale-type deposits provide invaluable insights into the early evolution of body plans and the ecological structure of Cambrian communities, but a number of species, continue to defy phylogenetic interpretations.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 606 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 20.01.2012 | Comments(0)


 As he cleared trees on his family’s land decades ago near Rio Branco, an outpost in the far western reaches of the Brazilian Amazon, a series of deep earthen avenues carved into the soil came into focus. "These lines were too perfect not to have been made by man,” said Mr. Araújo, a 62-year-old cattleman. "The only explanation I had was that they must have been trenches for the war against the Bolivians.”
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 496 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 15.01.2012 | Comments(0)


Researchers in the United Kingdom have finally solved a major piece of Stonehenge’s enduring mystery: the place of origin for some of the ancient structure’s most-famous rock formations.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 3580 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 14.01.2012 | Comments(0)


The Greeks were not always in such dire financial straits as today. German archeologists have discovered a very large commercial area from the ancient Greek era during excavations on Sicily.

Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 434 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 21.11.2011 | Comments(0)

An archaeological excavation at Poggio Colla, the site of a 2,700-year-old Etruscan settlement in Italy's Mugello Valley, has turned up a surprising and unique find: two images of a woman giving birth to a child.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 480 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 01.11.2011 | Comments(0)

Humans were hunting mastodons in what is now Washington state 13,800 years ago. The finding adds to the evidence that humans entered North America at least 800 years before the rise of the Clovis culture, long thought to have been the first Americans.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 573 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 25.10.2011 | Comments(0)


A University of Colorado Boulder-led team excavating a Maya village in El Salvador buried by a volcanic eruption 1,400 years ago has unexpectedly hit an ancient white road that appears to lead to and from the town, which was frozen in time by a blanket of ash.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 444 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 16.10.2011 | Comments(0)


Archaeologists leading the University of Toronto's Tayinat Archaeological Project in southeastern Turkey have unearthed the remains of a monumental gate complex adorned with stone sculptures, including a magnificently carved lion.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 439 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 15.08.2011 | Comments(0)


For a while, it seemed the revolution in Egypt would end his mission before it had even begun.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 419 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 08.07.2011 | Comments(0)


A recent find by a University of Cincinnati archeologist suggests an ancient Cypriot city was well protected from outside threats.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 424 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 08.07.2011 | Comments(0)


Mummies from along the Nile are revealing how age-old irrigation techniques may have boosted the plague of schistosomiasis, a water-borne parasitic disease that infects an estimated 200 million people today.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 511 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 08.07.2011 | Comments(0)


NOAA-sponsored explorers are searching a wild, largely unexplored and forgotten coastline for evidence and artifacts of one of the greatest seafaring traditions of the ancient New World, where Maya traders once paddled massive dugout canoes filled with trade goods from across Mexico and Central America. One exploration goal is to discover the remains of a Maya trading canoe, described in A.D. 1502 by Christopher Columbus' son Ferdinand, as holding 25 paddlers plus cargo and passengers.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 366 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 08.07.2011 | Comments(0)


Archaeologists have made the first three-dimensional topographical map of ancient monumental buildings long buried under centuries of jungle at the Maya site "Head of Stone" in Guatemala.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 386 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 08.07.2011 | Comments(0)


Seen for the first time in centuries, a 1,500-year-old tomb comes to light via a tiny camera lowered into a Maya pyramid at Mexico's Palenque archaeological site in April. The intact, blood-red funeral chamber offers insight into the ancient city's early history, experts say.
Category: ARCHEOLOGIC NEWS | Views: 1077 | Added by: GeoLines | Date: 04.07.2011 | Comments(0)

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