An ancient artifact discovered in Rome was apparently an instrument, but scholars are uncertain if it was a lute or a lyre.
An analysis of fish teeth discovered around Israel sheds light on the extensive fish trade in the ancient Mediterranean world.
A new discovery raises the possibility that Pliny the Younger got the date wrong for the destruction of Pompeii.
The restored synagogue at Umm el-Qanatir (Ein Keshatot) has been dedicated.
Aren Maeir led a one-day excavation at Gath to remove a balk filled with pottery, and he shares many photos.
Archaeological evidence from Gath supports the historicity of the Bible’s description of Goliath (Haaretz premium).
Authorities captured two antiquities thieves who were plundering the Galilean site of Horvat Devorah.
Pressure has increased on the city of Jerusalem to cancel the plans to build a cable car to the Western Wall and City of David.
The Temple Mount Sifting Project has begun a new series: The History of the Temple Mount in 12 Objects.
A new study surveys ancient sites about to be destroyed as the reservoir fills behind the Ilisu Dam in Turkey.
BibleWalks has posted several hundred drone videos of ancient sites throughout Israel.
The November courses at The Institute of Biblical Culture include The Book of Psalms I and Ancient Near Eastern Texts II.
The Crossway ESV Bible Atlas is available at a pre-pub discount for Logos Bible Software.
The latest issue of Biblical Archaeology Review includes articles on Hasmonean kings and children in the ancient Near East.
Susan Masten, Curator of Antiquities at the Museum of the Bible, is the guest this week on The Book and the Spade.
HT: Joseph Lauer, Charles Savelle, A.D. Riddle, Paleojudaica