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October 24, 2016 / 22 Tishri, 5777
News & Views
Researchers of the Kinneret have concluded that a climate crisis 3,200 years ago brought about the collapse of regional empires.

Posted on: October 22nd, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

If the effects of “global warming” today are going to be anything like those of the 3,200-year-old drought and cold wave that, according to research in the Kinneret, existed in the Middle East, watch out.

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Posted on: October 18th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

In Israel there may be lots of strife between men of the cloth and the men and women of the pickax and the shovel—usually over disturbing those who died millennia ago, but in India things appear much smoother: according to the AP, Indian archaeologists are digging beneath a 19th century fort on the word of […]

gold tablet.jpg

Posted on: October 16th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

The Holocaust has no historical connection with ancient Assyria, but there is a curiously possible link provided by a gold tablet obtained by a Holocaust survivor. A German museum wants it back.

Israeli archaeologist Eilat Mazar showing an ancient medallion dated to the late Byzantine period (early seventh century CE) with a shofar (ram's horn) and a Torah scroll ornament, September 9, 2013. The treasure was discovered in recent Jerusalem excavations near the Temple Mount southern wall, by members of the Hebrew University Institute of Archaeology.

Posted on: September 9th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Dr. Mazar estimates the treasure was abandoned during the Persian conquest of Jerusalem, in 614 CE.

The stratigraphy of the Slaves' Hill, resulting from 150 years of copper production peaking in the 10th century BCE

Posted on: September 8th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

The Timna Valley copper mines in southern Israel are considered to date back to ancient Egypt, but Tel Aviv University archaeologists now reveal they actually are from the period of King Solomon.

digs stone

Posted on: August 28th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Researchers were able to establish that this was later a place of Jewish dwellers.

Bark from Cinnamomum verum, which is found naturally in southern India, Sri Lanka and Myanmar; another form of cinnamon comes from Cinnamomum cassia, found naturally in China,  Vietnam, Laos and Myanmar.

Posted on: August 22nd, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Cinnamon, once thought to have been carried on trade routes in ancient Israel, may have been made along the northern Israeli coast and not just in Africa and India, as previously thought, Israeli researchers told LiveScience. They analyzed 27 flasks from archaeological sites in Israel dating back 3,000 years and found that the compound that […]

Various finds from the fill layer of the end of First Temple period: oil lamps, LMLKstamped handles and female figurines.

Posted on: August 18th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

This fascinating find will be presented at Megalim's Annual Archaeological Conference which will take place on Thursday, August 29th in the City of David.

The remains of an 8th century BCE fortification system – a mud brick wall comprised of internal and external dykes circling a wharf.

Posted on: August 15th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

18 ft. high fortifications dating back to the 8th century BCE were discovered in the harbor of the ancient Philistine city.

A gold coin and three items inlaid with gold that adorned jewelry.    Authority

Posted on: August 7th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Researchers have found 400 Byzantine coins, 200 Samaritan lamps, an ancient ring with an inscription and gold jewelry, but what were they doing in a refuse pit from the Byzantine period?

Part of an enormous Jerusalem hospital building dating to the Crusader period from the years 1099-1291

Posted on: August 5th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

In Old Jerusalem, you need an archaeologist before you can build a restaurant. That is how the Israel Antiquities Authority discovered a 19-foot high Crusade-era hospital building.

An oil lamp fragment found on a dig in the ancient Jewish village of Shikhin in the Lower Galilee in northern Israel

Posted on: August 4th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

”Shikhin,” in northern Israel, is mentioned many times in the Talmud. Its location had not been known until a US-led team of archaeologists found it, along with an ancient synagogue.

Hebrew University of Jerusalem archaeologist Dr. Eilat Mazar displays a jar fragment unearthed near the Temple Mount, bearing an inscription in the Canaanite language. Dated to the tenth century BCE.

Posted on: August 1st, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

This might be the earliest example of written Hebrew found to date.

The southern city gate, a typical four-chamber Iron Age gate, with the Valley of Elah in front.

Posted on: July 18th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

One of the world's most famous battles took place in this area, between David and Goliath.

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Posted on: July 10th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Headstones of hundreds of Jewish graves, which were buried to hide them from the Nazis, have been unearthed in Vienna, a discovery of “high historical value,” according to one local Jewish official. Senior Jewish community official Raimund Fastenbauer told Fox News Wednesday that the significance of the discovery is on scale with that of the […]

Hebrew University of Jerusalem archaeologist Dr. Eilat Mazar displays a jar fragment unearthed near the Temple Mount, bearing an inscription in the Canaanite language. Dated to the tenth century BCE.

Posted on: July 10th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

The oldest known Hebrew writing from ancient Jerusalem dates back to the 8th century. Archaeologists now have found an older alphabetical text, not in Hebrew, from the time of Kings David or Solomon

Archeological excavations at Tel Hazor, in northern Israel, have just unearthed a Sphinx belonging to one of the ancient pyramid builders.

Posted on: July 9th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Discovery of historic proportions: Excavations at Tel Hazor reveal one-of-a-kind Sphinx fragment of one of the builders of the pyramids.

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Posted on: July 7th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

A million-year-old cave was discovered in western Samaria during work to move the security fence nearer the Jewish community of Tzofim, located east of the northern metropolitan Tel Aviv city of Kfar Saba and several miles west of Maaleh-Ginot-Karnei Shomron and Kedumim. Construction was being carried out to move the security fence closer to Tzofim […]

The excavation of an early Canaanite home is taking place right next door to the moshav homes.

Posted on: June 30th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

Archaeological excavations of the Israel Antiquities Authority done prior to laying down a sewer line turned up evidence of human habitation 9,000 years ago.

This small ceramic lamp was probably used by Jews hiding in the Great Revolt during the siege of Jerusalem 2,000 years ago

Posted on: June 27th, 2013

News & ViewsArchaeology

History records the siege of Jerusalem 2,000 years ago, but archaeologists never have found evidence of the famine that plagued Jews – until now.

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