Exhibition to showcase artifacts mostly smuggled out from Turkey by Heinrich Schliemann in 19th century.
A total of 48 ancient Roman-era oil lamps found in southeast Turkey. Oil lamps found in archaeological excavation area of ancient Zerzevan Castle in present-day Diyarbakir province
Roman-era sarcophagus with skeleton found in Corum province of Turkey. There was a female skeleton with pieces of glass, perfume bottle in two thousands years old sarcophagus.
Boat-shaped formation in eastern Turkey, discovered half a century ago, has launched a new discussion about Noah's Ark with three-dimensional images
Paleontologists find fossilised remains of two new species of snakes found for the first time were discovered near the city of Serres in northern Greece.
Cave paintings dating back to 1,500 years, including one of fictional character Pinocchio similar have been found in western Turkey.
120-year-old extinct Crimean lizard revealed by mitochondrial DNA: The western green lizard Lacerta bilineata was introduced to the Crimean Peninsula
"Fire was presumed to be the domain of Homo sapiens but now we know that other ancient humans like Neanderthals could create it," says Daniel Adler, associate professor in anthropology.
Science reveals improvements in Roman building techniques
A Neolithic-era temple with three mostly-intact steles unearthed at archaeologic excavations in southeastern Turkey’s Mardin province.
The Kayseri Archaeology Museum awaits its visitors at its new venue: The historic castle of the Central Anatolian province of Kayseri, housing never-before-seen artifacts and display rooms.
There are two Greek names (Diogenes and Tykhe) on the inscription. It is a tomb inscription dedicated to a child by a Roman and to his deceased mother. Probably this is a memorial tomb.
The structure, identified between Helenopolis (Hersek) and Karamürsel, is thought to be the Kibatos-Civetot Castle because its architecture is very similar to the expressions in the written documents.
Hasankeyf Museum houses artifacts from all periods, it has both archaeological and ethnographical features.
Archeologists have unearthed an engraved stone seal some 3,000 years old in southeastern Turkey.
In October 2019 the underwater archaeological research at the legendary Antikythera Shipwreck was re-activated and this time it was carried out by a Greek-only team, led by Dr. Angeliki Simosi, Head of the Ephorate of Antiquities of Euboea.