Researchers have reconstructed the face of a 18-year-old girl living 7000 years ago whose remains were found in 1993 at Theopetra cave, near the city of Trikala, Central Greece.
Underwater research along the southern coast of Naxos, Greece, led to the discovery of various artefacts dating back to the Classical, Roman and Byzantine eras.
Underwater archaeologists uncovered fragments of bronze statues, matching part of the original mechanism, and a section of the wooden hull revisiting the famous 1st-century BC shipwreck near Antikythera island off southern Greece discovered more than a century ago.
Researchers identified remains of 80 individuals, discovered in a mass grave in Phaleron, South of Athens, Greece, as executed members Cylon’s army which attempted a military take-over of the city in 632 BC.
Location of the ancient port of Salamis, where the Greek naval forces had gathered before the historic sea battle against Persians in 480 BC, which is known as Battle of Salamis, has been discovered.
Archaeologists conducting non-invasive research on and around the Strongilovoúni hill on the great Thessalian plain, northern Greece, registered features that allow for identification of the architectural remains near the village of Vlochós as of an ancient city.
Two mass graves were discovered by archaeologists in an area near to Athens, containing skeletons of 80 men who may have been followers of ancient would-be tyrant Cylon.
The content of a young woman’s grave found in Athens (Greece) revealed five lead tablets with ancient curses written on them.
Phaleron, port of Athens in classical times, boasts one of the largest cemeteries ever excavated in Greece, containing more than 1500 skeletons from 8th-5th centuries BC.