Bronze Age Grave in Denmark Contained Egyptian Bead Archaeology AARHUS, DENMARK—The chemical composition of 23 glass beads unearthed in Denmark was examined with plasma-spectrometry, and compared with the trace elements found in beads from Amarna...
During the research for the book The Later Prehistory of Northwest Europe: the Evidence of Recent Fieldwork, reports on recent fieldwork on later prehistoric sites in continental northwest Europe were systematically collected. All reports that could be obtained were recorded in a database. An edited version of this database is presented here to accompany the book and provide a tool for further research.
Daily Mail Europe's Bronze Age Collapse Not Caused by Climate Change Archaeology BRADFORD, ENGLAND—The colder, wetter conditions that have been blamed for the population collapse in Europe at the end of the Bronze Age occurred two generations...
Gold beads found in a rare Beaker grave found during excavations at Kingsmead Quarry, Horton, Berkshire, have now been declared as Treasure by H.M. Coroner. The beads were discovered in 2011 in a small grave and may have formed part of a necklace.
Cette journée d'étude, coordonnée par Pierre-Yves Milcent, est organisée par l'équipe CAHPA en collaboration avec le Master Arts et Cultures de la Préhistoire et de la Protohistoire et en partenariat avec l'Université Michel de Montaigne de Bordeaux.
There is a saying in Orkney that if you scratch the soil it bleeds archaeology. It's almost true as the islands are notoriously rich in archaeological remains, more concentrated here than anywhere else in Europe.
Aberdeen Press and Journal Prehistoric basket saved from the waves on North Uist beach Aberdeen Press and Journal Believed to date from the Bronze Age, the important ancient artefact is believed to be one of best preserved treasures of its kind...
A selection of some of the wonderful Bronze Age treasures which are are currently on display at the National Museum of Ireland, Kildare Street, Dublin. 1. A Late Bronze Age gold collar from Gleninsheen, Co.
Beaker burial busted. It's been popularly believed that Bell Beakers in the Southern domain preferred collective formats, re-using megalithic monuments, and Bell Beakers in the Northern and Eastern domains preferred individual burials.
A silver circlet perched on the head of a Bronze Age woman was among the treasures discovered in a Spanish tomb. Other precious items, including ear dilators and a silver-gilded teacup, were also found in the tomb.