Construction workers unearthed remains of buildings dated pre-World-War-2 in Poland’s capital Warsaw.
Archaeologists working at a construction site in Gdańsk (North Poland) unearthed nearly 30 metres of wooden water supply pipes.
Sculptures and carvings dating back more than 1,700 years have been discovered in the remains of a shrine and its courtyard in the ancient city of Bazira (Pakistan). One of the sculptures, carved in green schist, depicts a prince named Siddhartha leaving a palace on a horse named Kanthaka.
While carrying out routine work on water pipes in southern Spain construction workers have found 600 kilos of ancient Roman coins. Dating back to the late 3rd and early 4th cent., the bronze coins were found inside 19 Roman amphoras in the town of Tomares near Seville.
Polish archaeologists from University of Warsaw search for the lost fort of a Roman legion in the vicinity of Mount Ararat. The research is a part of a project financed by the Ministry of Science and Higher Education aimed at documenting remains of Roman presence in the region south of Armenia’s capital Yerevan.
A team of Peruvian and Japanese archaeologists discovered a new geoglyph on the Nazca desert at Pampa de Majuelos. It depicts a 30-meter-long figure drawn upon the arid plateaus that would represent an animal with a long tongue.
Archaeologists focus attention on the mysterious site in Peru that consists of numerous, dense pattern of holes in the ground following a linear outline. The site, known as Band of Holes, is located in the Pisco Valley in Southern Peru.
Archaeologists in Jerusalem (Israel) have unearthed ruins of a fortress built 2000 years ago by Greeks. The ruins form relics of the Hellenistic Period of the region. The citadel, until now known only from texts, was at the heart of a bloody rebellion that eventually led to the expulsion of the Greeks.
During a recent conference on “The Presence of Polish Archaeologists in Near East” Syrian officials of the Department of Antiquity invited archaeologists from Institute of Archaeology at University of Warsaw to come to the ancient city of Palmyra which has been recently freed from occupation of the Islamic State troops.
Unparalleled remains of a Roman villa were found under modern English garden in the county of Wiltshire.
Remains of a high-status woman buried about 4,500 years ago at the archaeological site of Aspero, being Caral civilization’s fishing town.
Czech archaeological mission from Charles University in Prague discovered remains of a possibly first non-royal ancient Egyptian wooden boat in a funerary context ever found.
Two knight keeps in the vicinity of Gliwice (Southern Poland), in Pniów and in Stare Tarnowice have been studied by archaeologists from the Museum in Gliwice.
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 remains of six young women, sacrificed in a ritual in about A.D. 850 were found under the floor of a mudbrick temple complex in Pucalá, near the city of Chiclayo (Peru).
An ancient burial site has been uncovered near a construction site in Al Qurayyah, about 14 kilometres north of Fujairah city, (United Arab Emirates).
Remains of suspected female of Turkik origin found in at an altitude of 2,803 metres in the Altai Mountains in Mongolia.
In a recent dig at Wallinford Museum a small medieval Arabic chess piece was discovered.
Construction workers in Warsaw (Poland) unearthed artefacts belonging to people living in buildings demolished by Germans during World War II.
The content of a young woman’s grave found in Athens (Greece) revealed five lead tablets with ancient curses written on them.