By Andrea Byrnes. Published on Egyptological, In Brief. 4th December 2013
Wadi Sura – The Cave of Beasts. A rock art site in the Gilf Kebir (SW Egypt) Rudolph Kuper (In collaboration with Franziska Bartz, Erik Büttner, Frank Darius, Frank Förster, Sabine Krause, Hans Leisen, Heiko Riemer, Jürgen Seidel and András Zboray) AFRICA PRAEHISTORICA 26, Heinrich Barth Institut, Köln 2013 513 pp, 445 full colour pages, numerous coloured figures, tables and maps size 24 x 34 cm, hardcover and half linen-bound, 3 folded plates
A daily dose of paranormal phenomena, cryptids, UFOs, ultraterrestrial beings & alternative news
John Ward's insight:
According to local legend, the bluestones possess magical and healing properties. But what Dr Paul Devereux and Dr Jon Wozencroft from London’s Royal College of Art have now discovered are the extraordinary ‘sonic properties’ of these stones, which might have led to their use in Stonehenge.
ElectraElectra e-journal is a periodical electronic edition issued by the Centre for the Study of Myth and Religion in Greek and Roman Antiquity, founded by the Patras University Department of Philology. Electra welcomes articles focusing on Ancient Greek and Roman Mythology and Religion from a philological, historical, anthropological, archaeological, linguistic or philosophical point of view. These articles should be original and written in English, French, German or Modern Greek. All articles are reviewed anonymously by specialized referees as to the originality and quality of their content.
Welcome to our current editions: Journal, Edition 7 and Magazine, Edition 9. See our Table of Contents below. For more information see our Editorial. For all our news updates, please see News From Egyptological.
ROME, ITALY—Scientists from George Mason University and Rome’s Center for Speleoarchaeological Research are using laser 3-D scanning to map sections of the ancient quarry system beneath the city. Carved out of the volcanic tuff, some of the tunnels have been reused as catacombs, for mushroom farming, and as bomb shelters. In antiquity, the Romans were careful to keep the tunnels narrow in order to support the growing city.
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