By John Laughlin
Archaeology and the Bible examines new advancements in archaeological reveals within the close to East, quite Palestine, which are regarding the Bible. more recent box methodologies, nearby surveys and artistic syntheses have all had an effect on conventional ways to those discoveries. John C. H. Laughlin examines those new advancements and discusses what they indicate for bible study.
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8 While the question of the disappearance of the Chalcolithic populations and the origin(s) of the people who inhabited the EB I sites is still debated, there is a growing consensus to trace the EB I culture to the indigenous groups who developed from the preceding Chalcolithic period (Hanbury-Tenison 1986: fig. 14; Richard 1987; Schaub 1982). Amiran has argued that certain ceramic and basalt vessels of the EB I evolved directly from Chalcolithic forms and thus demonstrate continuity between the two periods (1985a; but see now Hanbury-Tenison 1986: 72–103).
Mazar 1990: 98). In this context may also be mentioned a group of drawings found on a courtyard pavement associated with the “double” temple from Megiddo (Stratum XIX). The figures included images of animals, human-like images and other decorations. These drawings, along with scattered seal impressions on pottery vessels, represent most of the “art” work known from the EB I period. Early Bronze A ge I pottery The importance of pottery remains found on Near Eastern sites cannot be overestimated.
Strange5 has identified three major uses of the computer which is now ubiquitous on archaeological excavations. First, the use of computers enables the contemporary excavator to establish a database of an ever-increasing number of artifacts. What would have required boxes of handwritten card files a few years ago can now easily and quickly be recorded in a computer. Second, computers enable the management of these databases, one of the most obvious results of which is the creation and publication of reports.
Archaeology and the Bible by John Laughlin