Chroma: Ancient Sculpture in Color reminds us, once again, that our view of the ancient world is whitewashed.
Marine archeologists made the findings while working on the Roman-era Antikythera shipwreck.
The artifacts are estimated to date from 400 to 300 BCE, when Greek settlements existed along the northern shores of the Black Sea near Odesa.
Archaeologists discovered the mosaic floors during excavations before the city began construction on sewage and water pipes.
The Institute for Digital Archaeology hoped to scan the marbles and create an exact replica that might help settle the dispute between the London museum and Greece.
A new deep neural network developed by an AI research lab and university researchers could help epigraphers restore and date fragmentary inscriptions.
The documentary Before Homosexuals seeks to educate those whose knowledge of queer history doesn’t go further back than the 20th century.
British artist Antony Gormley is the first to present new works on the island, a UNESCO world heritage monument and important site in Greek mythology, since was inhabited.
For a video game that includes extraterrestrial beings and time travel, Assassin’s Creed: Odyssey is shockingly faithful to what Ancient Greece looked like during its golden age.
Recent research on the use of graphic narratives in the ancient world has revealed their value to everyday people in the ancient Mediterranean — similar to modern audiences’ appreciation for such work.
A newly discovered warrior tomb suggests Bronze Age Aegean culture was more interested in naturalism and the human form than previously believed.
An exhibition at the Princeton University Art Museum showcases the vessels of the so-called Berlin Painter, highlighting the oft-overlooked comedy in Greek ceramics.