archeological remains


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  • noun

Words related to archeological remains

a relic that has been excavated from the soil

References in periodicals archive ?
This is to protect the ancient tools and archeological remains in the cave from damage and loss.
A confluence of event--Nurdame's encounter with Russians who try to steal her rug, the arrival of an anthropologist who is exploring the village's archeological remains, and the visit of her doctor, who secretly hopes to marry her--results in upheavals in her life that will lead her to an unimagined resolution.
Archeological remains dating back to the 16th century were found earlier this year during work on the extension and modernisation of the store.
Researchers from Japan and South Korea plan to jointly excavate archeological remains on Japan's Tsushima Island, north of Kyushu, in July, local officials said Tuesday.
Re-creations: Visualising Our Past looks at the art of reconstructing the past from the basis of archeological remains.
He added: "This is a novel way of incorporating existing archeological remains within a new prospect, which should help Coventry people realise something of their heritage.
It attaches theory to his twentieth-century oddities and provides some history as well to his overarching theme of "resemblance by contact" - from fossils and archeological remains, to the shroud of Turin and death masks, to Auguste Rodin's casts of body parts and Marcel Duchamp's Female Fig Leaf, 1950-51.
We do the digging and inspect the lands for cultural resources and archeological remains.
Archeological remains of the ancient Italian settlement can be found on the edge of the plain on which the city stands.
Planning documents state: "The archeological remains found are constituents of the Hadrian's Wall military frontier complex, a monument of international importance.
He focuses on social contexts and values as he develops a social and theoretical context for the archeological remains of recent conflicts.
While clues about the identity of prehistoric inhabitants are found in archeological remains and DNA, linguists said that certain elements of a language can preserve information about ancient times.
However, the archeological remains at Sardis, a major religious and commercial center that was destroyed by fire early in the 7th century, tells a different story in this one community, according to Crawford, who participated in the Harvard-Cornell excavations at Sardis in the 1960s and 1970s.
And yet however physically defined these objects are, they are more a collection of memories and symbols than things or archeological remains.