If pottery made before the war has a distinct Trojan style but after the war its style is typical of the Balkans, it is because the Trojans were keen to align themselves with the new political elite in the region.
Green light to the study of Environmental Consequences for the project “Mining facilities and Facilities for the production of gold at Perama, Evros” of the gold mining company “Gold Mines Thrace” was given by the majority of the Central Archaeological Council’s members.
A research published in the December 19, 2012 issue of the open access journal Plos One by Willy Tegel and colleagues from the University of Freiburg (Germany) offers a detailed insight into the oldest wood architecture.
The exhibition “12 Painters: Maps and landscapes from the Heracles Cement Company Collection” is the first of a series of exhibition that will reveal the less known aspects of the Heracles Cement Company Collection.
The project “Archaeological Park of Post-Byzantine Monuments at Klematia” aims at the enhancement of the historical, aesthetic and artistic value of the churches and the development of a network of visitable monuments in the area.
Good news for the architecture and the history of Athens: last Thursday, the Central Council of Modern Monuments has declared the Kallisperi Residence in the Acropolis district a historically preservable monument.
In the Top ten list one sees discoveries that range from the revelation that Neanderthals selectively picked and ate medicinal plants to the unexpected discovery of a 20-foot Egyptian ceremonial boat dating to 2950 B.B.
This Christmas, the Piraeus Bank Group Cultural Foundation (PIOP) and the British Council in Greece are joining forces on the occasion of the international celebration for the 200th anniversary since the birth of the great British author, Charles Dickens (1812-1870).
Lying in the shadow of the Acropolis’ Sacred Rock and of Bernar Tschumi’s and Michalis Fotiades’s new building, the empty since 2007 old museum of Acropolis is the focal point of a broad conversation about the necessity of its existence.
Researchers of the University of Nevada (Las Vegas) recently revealed fossil remains from an extinct wolf species in a wash northwest of Las Vegas. This is the first evidence that the Ice Age mammal once lived in Nevada.