The Cairo Ministry of Antiquities has uncovered a statue of Alexander the Great within a historic “residential and commercial zone” in Alexandria, which they think was a commerce hub during the Ptolemaic period.
Month: June 2022
A strange enormous kangaroo roamed the steep jungles of New Guinea long ago, practically until the end of the last ice age. According to new studies, this kangaroo was not closely linked to present Australian kangaroos. Rather, it is a previously unknown species of primitive kangaroo found only in New Guinea.
The beads, which were found on the island of Lindisfarne, date from the 8th to 9th century AD and are made from salmon vertebrae.
Two mysteries have been a head-scratcher for many paleoclimate experts: Where did the last ice age’s ice sheets come from, and how did they grow so fast? These puzzles may have been clarified by a recent study that was published in Nature Geoscience and offered an answer. These results could potentially be used to understand previous glacial epochs.
Both domestic and international tourists are drawn to the wrecks made available for diving tourism thanks to the actions of the Ministry of Culture and Tourism and the Gelibolu Historical Site Presidency.
A virtually complete skeleton of the Late Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) animal Leiochelys tokaryki has been discovered. Tim Tokaryk, a former curator of paleontology at the Royal Saskatchewan Museum, is honored with the new turtle species’ name.
According to Prof. Dr. Semih Güneri, a leading authority on Central Asian archaeology, Göbeklitepe has shown evidence of Siberian stone tool technology.
The 8th anniversary of World Fragrance Day will be celebrated in Şanlıurfa, the only place in the world where black rose grows. The “Mesopotamia Exhibit on the Trace of Smell” opens on World Fragrance Day, as a result of the 3-year study to which academics and archaeologists contributed in collaboration with the Şanlıurfa Archeology Museum and the Fragrance Culture Association.
Homo Sapiens, proof of prosperous settlements in Britain earlier than anticipated is provided by flint axes going back to 600,000 years ago.
In the ancient city of Kelenderis, a kiln for commercial production and a child’s tomb buried with glass bracelets and gifts were found.