CT scans on a couple of Egyptian mummies at the University of Haifa revealed non-human remains.
“Egypt’s tourism and antiquities ministry has issued new regulations and precautionary measures for archaeological missions to resume excavations.”
A study of what Romans called “Alexandrian glass” reveals that this treasured material did in fact come from Egypt.
Jesse Millik questions some traditional views about the end of the Late Bronze Age in the Levant.
“After years of trial and error – and after getting used to the foul stench – Mohamed Ghassen Nouira has cracked how to make the prized purple dye used for royal and imperial robes in ancient times.”
Excavation and conservation work continues at the Ayanis Castle in Turkey, one of the most impressive structures of the kingdom of Urartu.
The discovery of a temple at Epidaurus in Greece suggests that worship of Asclepius began earlier than believed.
Carl Rasmussen shares photos of Samothrace, a Greek island that Paul visited but most tourists don’t.
Archaeologists and engineers are developing new technologies to protect Baiae, a Roman settlement now under the waters of the Mediterranean Sea.
There was more than one way to wipe in the ancient Roman empire.
New from Eisenbrauns: New Directions in the Study of Ancient Geography, edited by Duane W. Roller. Save 40% with code NR18.
HT: Agade, Joseph Lauer, Alexander Schick