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Category: Archaeology

  • The reinforcement syndrome ubiquitous in the earth sciences

    Many people are intimidated by the certainties claimed for the ages of the rocks, fossils, and events of the past, and the precision claimed for these details. The edifice of the geological column and timescale (figure 1) can seem so … Continue reading

  • Lost Civilizations : Human History Hidden in Plain Sight

    New imaging techniques have revealed extensive ancient human settlements in two very different remote environments. Sahara civilization: By scanning satellite images, David Mattingly from the University of Leicester found that habitation of the Sahara from 1000 BC to 700 AD was much more widespread … Continue reading

  • Thinking about chronology

    Archaeologists will periodically announce findings of ancient civilizations which they ‘date’ to many thousands of years old. But with a few ‘rules of thumb’ outlined below, you can have a good idea where to fit any ancient civilizations into a … Continue reading

  • Fossil range extensions continue

    Archaeological and palaeontological activity results in a continuous flow of new discoveries that are often subjected to dating estimates. These discoveries, sometimes involving new dating techniques, not infrequently result in an extension of previously accepted date ranges for some fossils … Continue reading

  • Archaeological Evidence: Exodus and the Trial of Jesus

    Every year, usually at Christmas time, a so-called “mainstream” magazine takes up the topic of Christianity or the Bible. Often, Christians who believe the Bible get a fair hearing—other times, not so much. This latest time, it was Newsweek and … Continue reading

  • Encore Presentation of Patterns of Evidence: Exodus

    The Exodus is one of the best-known narratives in the Bible. It details the Israelites’ escape from Egypt after centuries of slavery, Moses’ rise to leadership, the devastating plagues on Egypt, and the miraculous Red Sea crossing. Yet many, maybe … Continue reading

  • The ideas of Teilhard De Chardin

    Pierre Teilhard de Chardin’s most obvious claim to fame was his overwhelming acceptance of evolution, and an unquestionable passion to try to fit Christianity into it. He was born in Auvergne, France, in 1881 and entered the Catholic Society of … Continue reading

  • 5,000-year-old human footprints discovered

    When a pair of fishermen waded into the frigid waters of the southern Baltic Sea about 5,000 years ago, they probably didn’t realize that the shifting seabed beneath their feet was recording their every move. But it was. The long-lost … Continue reading

  • 500-Year-Old Traces of Monster Hawaii Tsunami Discovered

    A powerful earthquake in Alaska sent towering waves up to 30 feet (9 meters) tall crashing down on Hawaii about 500 years ago, leaving behind fragments of coral, mollusk shells and coarse beach sand in a sinkhole located on the … Continue reading

  • 600-Year-Old Canoe Reveals Sophisticated Technology

    A large plank from a rare, ancient canoe was discovered in New Zealand and has been linked to Polynesian seafarers, the largest of three major Pacific Ocean cultures and the islands’ first colonizers. The 600-year-old wooden plank was part of … Continue reading

  • Egyptian Ancient Artifacts Reveals History of Animal Extinction

    The Egyptian representation of animals made it easier for scientists to accumulate a detail record of large mammals. The scientist gathered the record of large mammals which lived in the Nile Valley 6,000 years ago. A novel study of this … Continue reading

  • Newly Discovered Dinosaur Had a ‘Winged’ Skull

    Move over Triceratops: There’s a new horned dinosaur in town and its cranial ornamentation is even more impressive than the three-horned dinosaur the world has come to know and love. A study of the recently discovered species, Mercuriceratops gemini, provides … Continue reading

  • Intact pterosaur eggs discovered in China

    The first three-dimensionally preserved eggs of ancient winged reptiles that lived more than 100 million years ago have been unearthed in China. Five intact eggs were found, along with dozens or more adult fossils, of a new type of pterosaur, … Continue reading

  • Digging Up Joshua’s Ai

    Sponsored and directed by the Associates for Biblical Research, this was the first season with new dig director Dr. Scott Stripling. His 5th summer dig season with us – along with 4 additional winter dig seasons he also led – … Continue reading

  • South Carolina Gets State Fossil

    A third-grader’s effort to designate an official South Carolina fossil has become law. Gov. Nikki Haley signed a bill naming the Columbian mammoth as the official state fossil. Eight-year-old Olivia McConnell of Lake City requested the designation after realizing South … Continue reading

  • Ancient Samaria and Jerusalem

    By: Robin Ngo   Jill Katz explains how urban anthropology can illuminate the ideological importance of ancient Samaria and Jerusalem after the dissolution of the United Kingdom of Israel. Ancient Samaria and Jerusalem had a lot in common in the ninth and … Continue reading

  • The Byzantine Church at Khirbet El-Maqatir: Does Its Structure Resemble the Temple?

    On February 8, 2014, a symposium was held at Houston Baptist University in conjunction with the new archaeological exhibit, ” Khirbet el-Maqatir: History of a Biblical Site.” In this video, Dr. Leen Ritmeyer presents, “Does the Byzantine Church at Khirbet … Continue reading

  • Finding Noah Film Documentary

    For over 2000 years, man has been searching for the final resting place of Noah’s Ark. Though there have been many attempts, few have been able to fully explore the one place specifically noted in the Bible: Ararat, in what … Continue reading

  • What Happened to Cain in the Bible?

    by: Megan Sauter    What happened to Cain in the Bible? In the Book of Genesis, we are told about Cain’s birth, his violent act of fratricide and his subsequent exile. We learn that he married and had descendants, but the … Continue reading

  • The Athenian Acropolis

    by: Harrison Eiteljorg   Harrison Eiteljorg’s article “Antiquity’s High Holy Place: The Athenian Acropolis” was originally published in the November/December 2004 issue of Archaeology Odyssey. BAS Library Members can read every article ever published in AO online. In 480 B.C.E. the Persians invaded Athens. According … Continue reading

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