The pioneering archaeologist and Oxbridge’s first woman professor, Dorothy Garrod was elected to the Chair of Archaeology on 6 May 1939.
Archaeologists and historians are on the same side, despite what journalists say.
The destruction of Palmyra robbed us of one of antiquity’s great trading cities.
Despite a total lack of evidence, the belief that grains of wheat found in Ancient Egyptian tombs could produce bountiful crops was surprisingly hardy.
Behind the traditional story of archaeology, with its pith-helmeted Victorian gentlemen, are the equally important yet neglected stories of its female pioneers.
New publications and recent developments in the field.
The civilisation that arose in the Indus valley around 5,000 years ago was only discovered in the early 20th century. Andrew Robinson looks at what we know about this extraordinary culture.
The Paleolithic illustrations were found on 12 September 1940.
Remains found at Durham University shed new light on Oliver Cromwell's victory at the Battle of Dunbar.
As archaeologists at London's Crossrail site begin the colossal task of excavating 3,000 skeletons, we should pause to consider the hearts, minds and lives of the ‘normal’ people who once inhabited the bones.