AhramOnline explains why 2020 was a good year for Egyptian archaeology.
“Ramses and the Gold of the Pharaohs” is a new exhibition that has been approved by the Egyptian government to tour Houston, San Francisco, Boston, London, and Paris from 2021 to 2025.
Not all scholars are convinced that Salome’s dance floor in Herod’s palace at Macherus has been discovered.
A woman’s garden ‘stepping stone’ turns out to be an ancient Roman artifact.
Ancient Romans liked their fish very fresh, but salted fish and fermented fish sauces were especially popular with those less well-off.
CAMNES has announced its livestream lecture schedule for 2021.
Groningen-Leuven-Oxford Network Workshop on Hebrew Bible and Jewish Antiquity will be held on Mar 8 and 9. It is free and open to the public.
Kipp Davis is featured on The Book and the Spade as the “Dead Sea Scrolls Detective.”
Carl Rasmussen writes about a very unusual Roman building on the outskirts of ancient Tarsus.
Ferrell Jenkin’s latest post about the seven churches of Revelation includes a unique rooftop view of Thyatira as well as a new picture of the recently reconstructed stoa.
HT: Agade, Wayne Stiles