In Mörigen, Switzerland, archaeologists have made significant discoveries shedding light on the utilization of meteoritic iron in prehistoric Europe. The findings were recently published in the Journal of Archaeological Science.1 The research, conducted in Switzerland, has brought to light compelling evidence of meteoritic iron
Recent archaeological findings in the Te’omim Cave shed light on religious practices dating back to the late second century CE, according to a study published in the Harvard Theological Review.1 The cave, believed to be dedicated to an underworld deity, has long intrigued researchers
Archaeologists in Germany have recently unearthed an exquisitely preserved sword from the Bronze Age in the historic town of Nördlingen. The sword, believed to have belonged to the Urnfield Culture that emerged around 1300 BC, was discovered among a collection of burial artifacts. These
Archaeologists in Sweden have unearthed approximately 40 petroglyphs on a rocky hillside in Tanum. These ancient rock carvings, dating back around 2,700 years, offer valuable insights into the lives of the region’s ancient inhabitants. TanumTanum is located on the Sweden’s western coast, bordering Norway.
When it comes to prehistoric times, the Three-Age System is mostly used. A methodological concept, the Three-Age System, was developed in the 19th century by Christian Jürgensen Thomsen, a Danish antiquarian. According to the Three-Age System, prehistoric periods are divided into three as Stone
Epigrapher Daniel Vainstub translated the phrase on the ivory lice comb found in Israel’s Shephelah site and thought to date from the Bronze Age. According to the article published in the “Jerusalem Journal of Archeology”, the 17-letter sentence on the comb means: “May this