Biblical archaeology

TAU: Tel Arad texts show literacy in Kingdom of Judah was widespread

Researchers used state-of-the-art image processing and machine-learning technologies to analyze the texts, along with police forensic methods.

A clay head dated to the 10th century BC, found at Khirbet Qeiyafa
Biblical scholars reject 'Face of God' claim

“Unfortunately, his argument is riddled with inaccuracies, and his methodology disregards available evidence on ancient coroplastic (terracotta) art and the study of religion in ancient Israel.”

Archaeologists propose new identification for biblical Tel Rosh

First documented in the mid-19th century, Tel Rosh presents remains dating back to periods spanning over the millennia.

Mount Adir, in the upper Galilee
Mysterious fortress may hold key to solve enigmas of biblical Galilee

Pottery unearthed in the area reveals a mixture of Canaanite, Phoenician and even Cypriot influences.

View from Har Meron looking NNE over the Dalton Plateau.
Galilee’s geography backs historicity of Salomon’s kingdom, scholar says

How accurate is the Bible in its portrayal of the size of Salomon's Kingdom?

Nitsan Shalom, area supervisor of E3 upper working in the field at the Lautenschläger Azekah Expedit
Archaeologist moms are provided with a babysitter at Azekah biblical dig

"I really want to send young female archaeologists the message that they can combine career and family and should not give up their dreams,” Tel Aviv University Prof. Oded Lipschits told the 'Post.'

Could archeology and modern medicine help validate the Bible?

"The observation of a unique medical condition and the discovery of a related archaeological object could help explain one of the most bizarre accounts in the Bible."

Nahal Me‘arot Caves, Mount Carmel
Innovative app brings biblical history together with modern information

A user can tap a location to bring up pictures, more information and current events taking place in the area.

2,500-year-old seal shows Jerusalem status in Persian period

The seal impressions – known among experts with the Latin term bullae – were usually made of clay and used to sign documents or containers.

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