Sur le Web, ces 30 derniers jours

samedi 22 novembre 2014

vendredi 21 novembre 2014

  • THE – The Heritage Explorer (Magazine) Crowdfunder
    Support us in launching a printed magazine that explores the history, archaeology, travel, culture and exploration of the world.

  • Tracing the Origins of the "Giant" of Nine Men's Misery
    The current issue of the Valley Breeze reports that Jim Vieira and his Search for the Lost Giants traveling circus blew into Cumberland, Rhode Island, to ask for assistance in proving that a giant is buried at the Nine Men’s Misery monument that marks the site of a 1676 Native American ambush (...)

  • New palaeolithic finds broaden habitat of hominids of Northeast Asia
    Archaeologists have unearthed new palaeolithic remains that may be 500,000 years old in north China's Hebei Province, which indicated the hominids of Northeast Asia lived in a wider habitat than previously thought. View of the Nihewan Basin [Credit: Xu Ming/Global Times]The remains were (...)

jeudi 20 novembre 2014

  • Early Neanderthal Site Endangered
    SOUTHAMPTON, ENGLAND—The Baker’s Hole site in Kent is known for its 250,000-year-old Neanderthal remains. Francis Wenban-Smith of the University of Southampton is working to survey it and examine paleo-environmental remains before the site is lost to erosion, animal burrows, and plant roots. (...)

  • U.S. Returns Looted Artifacts to Thailand
    BANGKOK, THAILAND—The U.S. government has returned hundreds of artifacts to Thailand in a ceremony at the country’s National Museum. The artifacts were recovered from a museum in southern California after a five-year, undercover federal investigation. Many of them had been looted from Ban Chiang, (...)

  • Ancient Rock Art Discovered Near Sydney
    SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA—A rock art site thought to be tens of thousands of years old has been discovered in Sydney’s north shore area. Images of the ancient artwork have been computer-enhanced to make the natural pigments more visible, and to differentiate them from recently painted images. The hand (...)

  • Airborne LiDAR discovers Roman goldmines in Spain
    Hidden under the vegetation and crops of the Eria Valley, in León (Spain), there is a gold mining network created by the Romans two thousand years ago, as well as complex hydraulic works, such as river diversions, to divert water to the mines of the precious metal. Researchers from the (...)

  • Prehistoric farming on the ‘roof of the world’
    Animal teeth, bones and plant remains have helped researchers from Cambridge, China and America to pinpoint a date for what could be the earliest sustained human habitation at high altitude.

  • Dizzying heights: Prehistoric farming on the 'roof of the world'
    Animal teeth, bones and plant remains have helped researchers from Cambridge, China and America to pinpoint a date for what could be the earliest sustained human habitation at high altitude. Modern-day barley harvest in Qinghai, farmed at a height of 3,000 meters above sea level [Credit: (...)

  • Ancient Coptic 'Handbook of Spells' deciphered
    Researchers have deciphered an ancient Egyptian handbook, revealing a series of invocations and spells. An Egyptian Handbook of Ritual Power (as researchers call it) has been deciphered revealing a series of invocations and spells. It includes love spells, exorcisms and a cure for black (...)

  • Roman era tomb unearthed in northwestern Turkey
    Sewer system excavations in the northwestern Turkish province of Düzce have unearthed an ancient tomb. The municipality team found a human skull six meters below ground level and a closed stone tomb measuring three meters long and one meter wide. Police officers arrived shortly afterward and (...)

  • Thursday Grab Bag: Nephilim Conspiracies, Tsoukalos on Different Aliens, Glenn Beck's Revisionist Santa, and More
    Yesterday I received emails from two television producers from two different production companies. I’ll be talking with one today and another tomorrow. I don’t want to say anything more about it before I’ve had a chance to speak with the producers. However, one of the shows is about hunting across (...)

  • Ancient Aboriginal rock art site discovered in suburban Sydney
    An ancient Aboriginal rock art site, believed to be tens of thousands of years old, has been discovered in the suburbs of Sydney. This hand stencil is one of the main highlights of an ancient Aboriginal art site discovered in a Sydney suburb [Credit: ABC/Anne Barker]The site, located in (...)

  • Lake Shore dig unearths 2,000-year-old artefacts, campsites
    Archaeological work ahead of a highway reconstruction project through a northern Minnesota town is unearthing campsites and artifacts from 2,000 years ago. The archaeological study is being done in Lake Shore before the Highway 77 reconstruction project begins in 2017. Florin Cultural Resource (...)

  • Laser from a plane discovers Roman goldmines in Spain
    Las Médulas in León is considered to be the largest opencast goldmine of the Roman Empire, but the search for this metal extended many kilometres further south-east to the Erica river valley.

  • Solent's Stone Age village 'washing away'
    In 1999, a team of divers off the Isle of Wight came across a lobster busily digging out its burrow. To their surprise they found it was kicking out flints from the Stone Age. However, archaeologists now fear artefacts dating back more than 8,000 years are simply being "washed away". Diver (...)

  • Anthropologist uncovers issues of gender inequality in archaeology journals
    On an archaeology field trip in New Mexico as an undergraduate in 2006, Dana Bardolph noticed something that struck her as an odd gender imbalance: The professor leading the dig was a men, while the graduate assistant and all but two of the 14 undergrads were (...)

  • 'Promakhos': The movie inspired by the struggle for the reunification of the Parthenon Sculptures
    The saga of the Parthenon Marbles inspired the creation of directors/writers Coerte and John Voorhees “Promakhos”. The courtroom drama and love story, premieres on November 25, and focuses on two Athenian attorney’s pursuit for the litigation of the return of the Parthenon Marbles. The name of the (...)

  •, cinq ans déjà
    Le site d'informations, spécialisé dans l'actualité bosnienne, fête en décembre prochain 5 ans et publie aujourd'hui son 5 000e article. En partie consultables gratuitement (Tourisme, Agenda, A la Une), en partie réservées aux abonnés, les archives de représentent aujourd'hui la (...)

mercredi 19 novembre 2014

  • Europe’s Bronze Age Collapse Not Caused by Climate Change
    BRADFORD, ENGLAND—The colder, wetter conditions that have been blamed for the population collapse in Europe at the end of the Bronze Age occurred two generations later, according to environmental scientists from the University of Bradford, the University of Leeds, University College Cork, and (...)

  • New Research Suggests Neanderthals a Separate Species
    BROOKLYN, NEW YORK—A new study of the Neanderthal nasal complex suggests that Neanderthals were a distinct species separate from modern humans. Rather than comparing Neanderthal noses to those of modern Europeans and the Inuit, whose nasal complexes are adapted to cold and temperate climates, (...)

  • Egyptian Tomb-Builders’ Bones Studied
    STANFORD, CALIFORNIA—The bones of the skilled Egyptian workers who lived in the village of Deir el-Medina show that they worked under grueling conditions in the Valley of the Kings, but written records indicate that they could take a paid sick day or receive a free checkup. Osteoarchaeologist (...)

  • Family Stele Unearthed near the Sacred Way
    ATHENS, GREECE—According to The Greek Reporter, part of a carved marble grave stele dating to 400 B.C. was unearthed in the Kerameikos area of Athens by a team of scientists from the German Archaeological Institute at Athens and the Ephorate of Antiquities of Athens. The figures on the stone, (...)

  • Submerged ancient ceramics workshop found in Delos
    Ancient ruins and artefacts on the sea-bed just off the coast of the island of Delos were once believed to have been the remains of a dock. However a re-examination have led archaeologists to a different conclusion: that at the site an ancient pottery factory once stood on the edge of the (...)

  • Fragment of Attic funerary stele found at Kerameikos
    A part of a marble grave stele from 400 B.C. was discovered yesterday in the area of Kerameikos in Athens, near the Acropolis. The important antiquity was found during excavations by the German Arhaeological Institute at Athens in conjunction with the Ephorate of Antiquities of Athens of the (...)

  • Dig uncovers Barnham’s former Roman residents
    Ancient Roman artefacts dating back to before 100AD have been unearthed in Barnham – providing the first real evidence of a Roman settlement in the village. The excavation of a Barnham site which uncovered evidence of an ancient Roman settlement [Credit: Littlehampton Gazette]Archaeologists from (...)

  • Review of Search for the Lost Giants S01E03 "Chasing the Bones"
    Here we are in the third episode of Search for the Lost Giants, S01E03 “Chasing the Bones,” and the show is already revisiting past episodes, suggesting that this show’s format is more reality soap opera than anthology. By teasing out little bits of a single major investigation over the season, it (...)

  • 'Greek Heritage belongs in Greece' says Danish paper
    The Danish newspaper Kristeligt Dagblad has published an extensive article calling for the return to Greece of the Parthenon Sculptures exhibited in the British Museum . Detail of relief showing the battle between a Lapith and a Centaur, located in Britain. The heads are in the National Museum (...)

  • Renovation work at temple in Tibet near complete
    The Jokhang Monastery in Lhasa, capital city of China's Tibet Autonomous Region, is arguably the most important temple for Tibetan Buddhists. The temple is famous for its long, intricate murals. Over the past couple of years, painstaking efforts have been made to keep them in the best possible (...)

    Projekt istraživanja Bosanske doline piramida pomjera naučne granice i zauvijek mijenja naše znanje o drevnoj prošlosti. Osim toga, Fondacija “Arheološki park: Bosanska piramida Sunca” intenzivno razvija arheološki turizam u Bosni i Hercegovini svjesna činjenice da se ovaj vid turizma galopirajuće (...)

    Increasing Western News Media Censorship is beginning to Rock the Boat Author: George E Moss, UK Increasing censorship within traditional news media is giving some of us a great deal of concern. Deeply serious matters are being shelved by media and replaced by blatant blather about boringly (...)

    Interes za bosanske piramide jača u Sjedinjenim Americkim Državama. Tako će 21. novembra 2014. pronalazač piramida dr. Semir Osmanagić prvi put gostovati u Portlandu, u saveznoj državi Oregon, s cjelovečernjim predavanjem. Organizator je Odjeljenje za nauku i umjetnost Nortwest Academy iz Portlanda, a (...)

  • China’s Terra Cotta Army May Have Been Modeled on Real Soldiers
    XIAN, CHINA—Were the 7,000 soldiers of the Terracotta Army modeled after individual soldiers? Archaeologists from the University College London and Emperor Qin Shi Huang’s Mausoleum Site Museum have used imaging technology to create 3-D models of the left ears of 30 model warriors. Human ear (...)

mardi 18 novembre 2014

  • Town Creek Indian Mound Was Once an Active Village
    GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA—New excavations at Town Creek Indian Mound by archaeologist Tony Boudreaux of East Carolina University challenge the idea that the site served strictly as a ceremonial center inhabited by priests and visited once a year by local people. “Early on, when the Mississippian (...)

  • Ten Unfinished Vases Found in Pompeii
    NAPLES, ITALY—The excavation of a pottery workshop near Pompeii’s Herculaneum gate has revealed ten vases that were dropped and abandoned at the time of the eruption of Vesuvius on August 24, 79 A.D. “They are really unique items. The potters made them with clay, embellished them with decorations, (...)

  • Moccasins Shed Light on Utah’s Promontory Culture
    EDMONTON, ALBERTA—Jack Ives of the University of Alberta has led a study of the hundreds of well-preserved moccasins recovered from Utah’s Promontory Caves, on the shore of Great Salt Lake. The moccasins were unearthed during excavations in the 1930s, and more recently by Ives and his colleagues. (...)

  • Three Angkorian-era statue heads unearthed in Cambodia
    Three Angkorian-era statue heads were found under more than half a metre of soil last week at Banteay Chhmar temple in Banteay Meanchey province. A statue head is hoisted into the air at Banteay Chhmar temple in Banteay Meanchey province after it was unearthed over the weekend [Credit: The (...)

  • More on Viking age of circular fort confirmed
    In September 2014, archaeologists from the Danish Castle Centre and Aarhus University announced the discovery of a Viking fortress in a field belonging to Vallo Manor, located west of Koge on the east coast of Zealand. This was the first discovery of its kind in Denmark in over 60 years. Since (...)

  • Threave Estate dig site dates from Iron Age
    Radiocarbon dating has confirmed a site excavated on the National Trust for Scotland's Threave Estate in Dumfries and Galloway dates from the Iron Age. Archaeologists and volunteers spent a week excavating the site [Credit: BBC]Archaeologists and volunteers spent a week excavating the enclosure (...)

  • Earliest landscape mural of Tang Dynasty unearthed
    Authorities of the Shaanxi Provincial Institute of Archaeology said on November 18, 2014 that the excavation of a recently discovered tomb was completed, and over 100 relics were found in it. Archaeologists confirmed the grave belonged to Han Xiu, a senior official of Tang Dynasty, and his (...)

  • Rubbish dig casts new light on Town Creek Indian Mound
    This last summer, Tony Boudreaux picked up a shovel and traveled back – way back – in time. Boudreaux, an archaeologist who teaches at East Carolina University, along with a student team, was on a job excavating near Town Creek Indian Mound in Montgomery County. Under 2 feet of topsoil, the (...)

  • Odds and Ends for Tuesday: Not-So-Giant Ratings, Aliens and Spaghetti Sauce, and Nazi Propaganda
    In its first week on the air, Search for the Lost Giants drew just shy of 1.6 million viewers in live plus same day ratings, of whom 500,000 were in the adults 18-54 demographic. In preparation for tonight’s episode, I took a look at last week’s ratings and was surprised to see that they did not (...)

  • Majestic mosaic unearthed in Northern Greece
    Archaeologists have uncovered another section of the majestic mosaic at the Roman baths in Plotinopolis, Didymoteicho, in northern Greece. 90 square metres out of a total of 140 square metres have been currently uncovered and present the unusual – for the area – theme of sea creatures. So far 90 (...)

  • Carbon dating confirms Viking age of circular fort
    Carbon-14 dating has confirmed that the circular fort discovered in September to the west of Køge, southwest of Copenhagen, is from the 900s, Politiken reports. The Viking fort discovered near Køge [Credit: Scanpix]Søren Sindbæk, a professor of medieval archaeology at Aarhus University, made the (...)

  • Dating of Viking fortress could suggest it belonged to Harald Bluetooth
    In September 2014, archaeologists from the Danish Castle Centre and Aarhus University announced the discovery of a Viking fortress in a field belonging to Vallø Manor, located west of Køge on the east coast of Sealand.

  • Ancient human remains at Deir el-Medina examined
    Ancient Egyptian workers in a village that's now called Deir el-Medina were beneficiaries of what Stanford Egyptologist Anne Austin calls "the earliest documented governmental health care plan." View of the archaeological site of Deir el-Medina [Credit: WikiCommons]The craftsmen who built (...)


Bêtisier 14

samedi 12 juillet

De Dominique Jongbloed, à propos des analyses pour lesquelles il réclame 10 000 euros à ses fans :

La présidente de NORDSUD INSTITUTE propose de soumettre également les frais de laboratoires au gouvernement de Bosnie-Herzégovine ... Comme un fan avisé l’a dit quelque part dans les pages :" après tout c’est surtout eux qui bénéficieront des retombées économiques"...

Oui, bien sûr... Coût estimé des inondations et glissements de terrain en Bosnie : 2 milliards d’euros ( Ils n’auront sûrement rien de plus pressé que de payer des analyses de cailloux dont tous les géologues locaux ont déjà confirmé qu’il s’agissait de grès ou de conglomérat...

Bêtisier 13

mercredi 11 décembre 2013

De Dominique Jongbloed, "l’Aventurier", sur sa page Facebook, à propos des "fréquences" décelées autour des "pyramides" de Bosnie :

"On ne sait pas si la fréquence électromagnétique est [...] une sorte d’amplification de la partie électromagnétique de l’onde ultrasonore !!"

Bêtisier 12 : la preuve par l’absence

mardi 26 mars 2013

De Jacques Grimault, auteur du film "La Révélation des Pyramides", parlant de "l’écriture des chiffres" léguée selon lui aux hommes par les mystérieux "bâtisseurs" des pyramides :

C’est parce que ces prêtres écrivaient uniquement dans le sable, l’argile ou sur des tablettes de cire lorsqu’ils s’entretenaient de choses sacrées et secrètes, qu’elle n’a pas pu être observée d’un point de vue documentaire dans les fouilles éthno-archéologiques

C’est vrai après tout, on n’a jamais retrouvé qu’à peine plus de 500 000 tablettes d’argile ou de cire antiques...

Bêtisier 11

lundi 2 mai 2011

De Mensur Omerbashich, roi de Bosnie et autres terres :

"Il est ici démontré que la gravité est une vibration mécanique répulsive de l’éther, ce qui signifie que les expériences de détection de l’éther ne sont pas encore assez sensibles."

"Pour tester ma théorie je propose qu’une mission spatiale aille collecter sur place des mesures des periodes propres du Soleil, de ses planètes et de leurs satellites."