This article explores the usefulness and reliability of evidence to whether or not The Battle of Troy took place as described in Homer's The Iliad
The maypole and its various celebratory dances have a long history, religious and secular. They were also put into celebrations of Communism in 1917.
Mudlarking on the River Thames. A Mudlark is someone that hunts for treasure, which can range from 2,000 year old Roman coins, to old clay pipes from the 16th century. Mudlarks discover some amazing things
The Mayas created magnificent cities and temple-pyramids, and did not use any machinery or animal force to build them, but only their hands and the materials, which were abundant in their region. They´re known for their achievements, in astronomy, mathematics, art and architecture.
Did a race of Human giants walk the earth before us? The American Indians think so. If they existed, who were they, what were they doing, and why is it a secret now? Forbidden History.
This article explores the way that archaeologists such as Wilhelm Dorpfeld and Manfred Korfmann have significantly contributed to our understanding of Troy and how it relates to Homer's 'The Iliad'
This article provides a brief biography of archaeologist Dr. Zahi Hawass. The story also shows highlights of the History Channel's program, "Chasing Mummies: The Amazing Adventures of Zahi Hawass," which emphasizes Hawass' leadership in the training of young archaeologists in Egypt.
Transparency calls for full recognition of the final landing site of Amelia Earhart and Fred Noonan. We may have it soon.
Sir Henry Layard performed the first deep archaeological investigations of Mesopotamia (modern Iraq) along with Frenchman Paul Emile Botta. Sir Henry was a daredevil, an 18th Century James Bond!
This article provides scientific details about the mysterious Serpent Mound in Ohio. The author also speculates about when, why and by whom it was built.