Showing posts with label discovery. Show all posts
Showing posts with label discovery. Show all posts

Sunday, December 10, 2017

Two Pharaonic tombs discovered in Egypt's Luxor

Egypt's Luxor
Egyptian Minister of Antiquities Khalid El-Anany announced Saturday the discovery of a new tomb and the re-discovery of an older one in the heritage-rich Luxor province in Upper Egypt.

Saturday, September 9, 2017

Egypt Announces Discovery of 3,500-Year-Old Luxor Tomb

Egypt Announces Discovery of 3,500-Year-Old Luxor Tomb
Egypt announced the discovery of a pharaonic tomb in the southern city of Luxor belonging to a royal goldsmith who lived more than 3,500 years ago during the reign of the 18th dynasty.

Thursday, June 8, 2017

‘Oldest ever' 300,000yo human fossils unearthed in Morocco

The oldest human fossils ever discovered have been unearthed in Morocco in a finding hailed as a significant step in the research of human ancestry and origins. The fossils are about 100,000 years older than any previously known human remains.

Wednesday, May 3, 2017

Unique funerary garden unearthed in Thebes

During excavation work in the area around the early 18th Dynasty rock-cut tombs of Djehuty and Hery (ca 1500­‐1450 BCE) in Draa Abul Nagaa necropolis, a Spanish archaeological mission unearthed a unique funerary garden.

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Archaeologists make major discovery in Egypt's Luxor

Egyptian authorities have hailed an "important discovery" after archaeologists unearthed several mummies, 10 colourful wooden sarcophagi and more than 1,000 funerary statues in a 3,500-year-old tomb near the city of Luxor.

Friday, March 25, 2016

Kenya unveils remains of early man fossil

Kenyan researchers on Thursday unveiled the remains of one of the earliest human species to inhibit the earth that were discovered at an archeological site near the capital Nairobi.

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Friday, December 5, 2014

Australian researcher discovers first artwork by early human

An Australian researcher has discovered what is believed to be the first artwork ever created by a human ancestor. The simple zigzag pattern found on a fossilized shell from the Indonesian island of Java has been dated to at least 430,000 years - 300,000 years older than other markings made by modern humans or Neanderthals, the journal Nature reported on Thursday.

Five million of our brothers: It is Turks who will shape Europe's future

Europe's future depends on the Turks who live there, President Recep Tayyip Erdogan told a large public rally on Thursday.