Remains discovered at Herculaneum have led an archaeologist to compare the eruption of Mount Vesuvius to the WWII bomb at Hiroshima.
A large Roman villa complex with a mosaic depicting scenes from The Iliad has been uncovered in Britain.
Two Late Bronze tombs excavated in Hala Sultan Tekke in Cyprus have revealed more than 500 objects, including gold jewelry and gemstones.
“A 1,600-year-old steelyard weight has been discovered during the ongoing excavations in the ancient city of Hadrianopolis” in northern Turkey.
Carl Rasmussen recently visited Sardis and photographed some of the changes being made to the site.
Underwater archaeology is thriving in Turkey, with 10 underwater excavations carried out this year alone.
The Greek Reporter has a story on Veria (Berea in the New Testament) which is also known as “Little Jerusalem.”
The latest episode on the Greece Declassified podcast considers whether the Hittites were an influence on Homer.
Now online: The Karkemish 3D Visualization Project
A new exhibition entitled “Child-friendly: Growing up in ancient Rome” opened recently in Florence, Italy.
Carolyn Wilke has written “a brief scientific history of glass” for Smithsonian Magazine.
Owen Jarus explains why the Egyptians stopped building pyramids.
Gil Davis provides a short history of the rise of silver coinage.
The world’s largest brick-built arch, the sixth-century Arch of Ctesiphon in Iraq, is now being restored.
The Nineveh Medical Encyclopaedia “represents the world’s first standardised, structured and systematised handbook on therapeutic medicine.”
HT: Agade, Joseph Lauer, Arne Halbakken, Explorator, Ted Weis