The “radiocarbon revolution” dramatically changed the fields of archaeology and geology by enabling scientists to build more precise histories of the environment and cultures around the globe.
Throughout time, there has been one element of the living experience that remains largely unchanged, and one that is still very much at the core of what it means to be human: the unconquerable sex drive.
On this edition of the Seven Ages audio journal, we discuss Ohio’s ancient history and archaeology with Dr. Brad Lepper of the Ohio History Connection.
New translations of previously undeciphered portions of the famous Dead Sea Scrolls reveal clues to the calendar system of an ancient fringe sect.
As the debate over a new chamber within the Great Pyramid continues, an Italian mathematician believes clues to its purpose can be found in the Pyramid Texts.
Birds of prey in Australia have been observed carrying burning brush from natural fires to other areas, representing the first controlled use of fire by a non-human species.
On this edition of the Seven Ages Audio Journal, we explore the history of ancient Egypt, and the intrigue it has held among scholars and explorers for centuries.
While the Great White of modern times is a formidable and often intimidating species, it was not always in the form we see today.
On this edition of the Seven Ages Audio Journal, we look at how the late criminal Charles Manson and his unsettling mind became iconic in American culture.
Rock art discovered at an archaeological site in Kashmir may depict an early star chart, featuring a supernova that occurred 5600 years ago.