Audio News from Archaeologica
The news of the week in audio, brought to you by The Archaeology Channel, is compiled and written by Michelle Hilling of Archaeologica and read by Laura Pettigrew. The audio news is compiled from Archaeologica’s daily news updates. The musical interludes are original compositions by Anthony Pettigrew.
* Podcast Information: To listen to the Audio News podcast (mp3) file directly, left-click on the mp3 link and your default player will play it. To download that file for later listening, right-click on the link, then select “Save Target As” and choose the folder where you want the file to go. To subscribe to our podcast on iTunes or see a listing of weekly archived programs, go to the iTunes Audio.
: Windows Media Player
Copyright 2001-2016 by Archaeologica and Archaeological Legacy Institute
Maya pyramid in Belize bulldozed; huge Byzantine mosaic in Israel; early Maori burials examined in New Zealand; summertime conception in ancient Egypt.
Newly discovered lines on the ground in Peru; the hanging garden may have been in Nineveh; new technology maps underwater town in Britain; late Roman Period burials in Germany have plague DNA.
Yellow clay balls at Teotihuacan; megalithic tombs in the UAR; Jamestown cannibalism; lost Swedish rune stone reappears
Mexican rock art shows a priest figure; wealthy British woman buried 4400 years ago; Romanian Romeo and Juliet burial; town for Egyptian pyramid builders reveals details of lives and society.
Celtic burials near Paris; Australian rock art demonstrably very old; new evidence of prehistoric Gulf Coast port in Mexico; medieval recipes in England to be tasted
Open-pit mine in Afghanistan reveals Buddhist city; Foreign excavation at Ur; American Southwest social networks; Greco-Roman mythological shrine.
Melting Norway glaciers giving up ancient artifacts; Tennessee burial mound excavation; Baltic Sea Bronze Age boat-shaped monuments; scuttled ships in pre-Alexandria Nile Delta seaport.
Coral dating in Polynesia; Chinese coin on the Kenya coast; fishhooks made by early reindeer hunters in Germany; possible slaves in pre-Civil War site near Washington, D.C.