Researchers near the ancient city of Akhmim discovered a 2,000-year-old tomb thought to belong to an official called 'Tutu', revealed the secretary general of the Supreme Council for Antiques, Mostafa El-Waziry, on Friday.
At an archeological site in northeastern Jordan, researchers have discovered the charred remains of a flatbread baked by hunter-gatherers 14,400 years ago. It is the oldest direct evidence of bread found to date, predating the advent of agriculture by at least 4,000 years.
As diggers began to strip the daisies and buttercups and carve down through the parched clay of a field near Woodbridge in Suffolk that sloped down to a riverbank, with archeologists watching over the pretty but apparently featureless site, something extraordinary began to emerge.
The discovery of columns with acrography, plaster floor with brick carpeting, triplet brick columns, the pulpit of the mosque and so on are part of the archeological findings in the research plan in the historical Sangbast site in Fariman, Khorasan Razavi Province.
Slovak archeologists were passing a manmade stone line in a dense Guatemalan jungle on their way from the camp for years. They thought that maybe it used to be a wall of a Maya water reservoir or a pool that used be there during a period of rain in the past.