Archaeologists have discovered a large Neolithic village in Motza not far from Jerusalem.
Researchers working in northeastern Jordan have found early evidence of breadmaking.
The sealed black sarcophagus from Alexandria has been opened to reveal three decomposed bodies.
A pottery-making workshop from the 4th Dynasty has been discovered in Aswan.
Excavations at Sardis have uncovered military equipment believed to have been used in the war with the Persians.
A mysterious papyrus housed at the University of Basel since the 16th century is now believed to be a medical document written by the physician Galen.
Scott Stripling speaks about this year’s excavations at Shiloh on The Book and the Spade.
Israel’s Good Name’s tour of Lower Galilee took him to Tel Shimron, Tel Hanaton, Horvat Rosh Zayit, and Tel Keisan.
Mary Shepperson writes an interesting piece about the history of the British School of Archaeology in Iraq.
John DeLancey shares a drone video he created of the Philistine site of Gath. [Link updated]
Ferrell Jenkins shares a photo of a replica of the Shema servant of Jeroboam seal that he purchased in the late 1960s.
Leon Mauldin shares several photos of the cities of the Decapolis.
Wayne Stiles looks at lessons to learn on temptation from the pinnacle of temple.
Lawrence H. Schiffman reflects on the significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls in light of the 70th anniversary of their discovery.
I have learned that the new book, A Walk to Caesarea, by Joseph Patrich, will soon be available in the Biblical Archaeology Society store. I’ll include a note in a future roundup when it is.
You can get 30% off all Eisenbrauns titles with code RAI18.
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HT: Joseph Lauer, Agade, Ted Weis