“Maya travelers visiting Teotihuacan during the fourth century would have encountered a city like no other they had ever seen. Three enormous pyramids loomed over the main street, now known as the Avenue of the Dead, their shapes reflecting snow-capped volcanoes visible in the distance. An orderly grid of roads extended from the avenue, and the […]
The CAS AR101 cemetery lab downtown at the Granary and King’s Chapel burying grounds. Click here for photos.
Boston University archaeologists to excavate this mural and other structures in order to help decipher how working class people lived on the periphery of this ancient city. Read entire Marketplace.org article here.
Mummies, pottery discovery dating to Cleopatra reflects lives of middle-class Egyptians John Bacon, USA TODAY Published 6:35 a.m. ET Feb. 4, 2019 | Updated 5:20 p.m. ET Feb. 4, 2019 “Kathryn Bard, professor of archaeology and classical studies at Boston University, said the large number of mummies found in one context, unplundered, is a rarity.” […]
2016 Archaeology PhD Veronica Joseph (now Veronica Keyes) has been employed at DPAA (Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency) in Honolulu for several years, work that she is enjoying very much. She is was one of the archaeologists/anthropologists on the delegation that recently went to North Korea to retrieve 55 sets of remains from DPRK, which will […]
“The excavation is just the tip of the iceberg,” said Anna Dhody, Curator of the The Mütter Museum and Director of The Mütter Institute. “We now have months, perhaps years of work and research ahead of us. The remains will need to be cleaned and an inventory conducted before we will know the final number […]
Boston Globe Article Remains of Pilgrims’ Plymouth settlement unearthed By Brian MacQuarrie Globe Staff November 23, 2016 On Tuesday, archeologists from the University of Massachusetts Boston said they have discovered what is believed to be part of the original settlement, a conclusion reached through calf’s bones, musket balls, 17th-century ceramics, and brownish soil where a […]
“I treat this find no differently than any other: I simply want to extract as much information as possible and have worked to find the similarities and dissimilarities between this and the only unequivocally known Bronze Age Greek throne, at Knossos,” says Fallu, who has been working at Mycenae and near Corinth and Sparta as […]
Professor Marston and PhD student Forste part of cemetery of the Philistines discovery at Ashkelon, Israel
Professor John (Mac) Marston and Archaeology PhD student Kathleen Forste are members of the Ashkelon excavation team that recently announced its discovery of a Philistine cemetery. The first and only Philistine cemetery ever discovered has been found outside the walls of ancient Ashkelon. As one of the major Philistine city-states during the Iron Age, Ashkelon […]
Archaeologists working in Mycenae, seat of the mythical King Agamemnon, have discovered what they believe to be the site’s only known royal throne. The international team, led by president of the Mycenaean Foundation, Prof. Christofilis Maggidis of Dickinson College, USA, made the find in June 2014. Erik DeMarche and Dan Fallu were taking palaeo-hydrological measurements […]