Archaeologists have recently identified the presence of child slaves in Amarna, Egypt, from shortly after the traditional date of the Israelite exodus.
A team from Yale and Royal Museums of Art and History has discovered the oldest known monumental hieroglyphics in Egypt.
“An Egyptian Slab Lost in Berlin During World War II Has Been Found—in Michigan.”
It’s not easy excavating and conserving a second solar boat of Khufu next to the Great Pyramids of Giza.
Researchers have published a study concluding that the DNA of ancient Egyptians was closer to the inhabitants Turkey and the Levant than to Africans.
Dahshur is now free of encroachments made in the aftermath of Egypt’s 2011 revolution.
Archaeologists have reported the discovery of a large ritual bath (mikveh) at Macherus. (See the photo we posted here last November, and see another posted by Ferrell Jenkins.)
A recent ACOR lecture by Glenn J. Corbett entitled “Archaeology in the Attic: Preserving Archival Treasures of Jordan” is now online. He discusses the recent donations of the photo collections of Jane Taylor and Rami Khouri.
A Roman villa on the coast of Libya has been unearthed with numerous treasures, statues, and mosaics.
Smithsonian has produced a breathless video revealing a tablet depicting the ziggurat of Babylon.
(The suggestion that Nebuchadnezzar built the tower of Babel is silly.)
HT: Joseph Lauer, Agade, Steven Anderson
2 thoughts on “Weekend Roundup, Part 3”
Hello. You said it was silly that Nebuchadnezzar built the tower of babel. Could you expand on that?
The tower of Babel was built before the time of Abraham, who lived circa 2100 BC. Nebuchadnezzar lived about 600 BC.