history linguistics mythology palaeontology physics psychology religion Uniformitarianism
© 2001-2004 Catastrophism.com
|Sign-up | Log-in|
Introduction | Publications | More
Search results for: archaeolog* in all categories
1660 results found.
166 pages of results.
11. Bookshelf [SIS C&C Review $]
... the mystic; but over recent years they have also become the centre of heated controversy between astronomers and archaeologists. The conflict has been aggravated by the astronomers' misuse of the archaeological data and the archaeologists' anxiety to avoid contamination by the "lunatic fringe" (i.e. those who claimed that the monuments had any significance not approved by the archaeologists) ... an extensive bibliography as befits what is likely to become a standard work in its field. The first work reviewed above states the problem arising from this explosion of evidence: "Archaeology is now faced with finding a Megalithic society to suit its monuments"; which brings us to Science and Society in Prehistoric Britain. A modest proposal Dr MacKie is one of ... varying states of ruin. For centuries they have fascinated the tourist and inspired the mystic; but over recent years they have also become the centre of heated controversy between astronomers and archaeologists. The conflict has been aggravated by the astronomers' misuse of the archaeological data and the archaeologists' anxiety to avoid contamination by the "lunatic fringe" (i.e. those ...
12. An Integrated Model for an Earthwide Event at 2300 BC. Part I: The Archaeological Evidence [SIS C&C Review $]
... From: SIS Review Vol V No 3 (1980/81) Home¦ Issue Contents An Integrated Model for an Earthwide Event at 2300 BC. Part I: The Archaeological Evidence M. M. MANDELKEHR (c) M. M. Mandelkehr 1983 M. M. Mandelkehr holds a B.Sc. and M.Sc. in Electrical Engineering (University of ... this area. She postulated the overthrow of the entire region by the West Semitic Amorites, who did not occupy the sites themselves afterwards [146. But intensive study of the archaeology of Syria/Palestine during the last decade has led to severe criticism of this initial view for a number of reasons, as explained by Thompson and other investigators [147. ... region into China in the twenty-third century BC [105. His thesis is currently strongly supported by Heine-Geldern primarily on pottery similarity between the two culture areas. Heine-Geldern states that most archaeologists agree that the late Neolithic painted pottery of China was either introduced by migration from the West or developed as a result of western stimuli. There are good grounds for accepting that ...
13. The Albrecht/Glueck-Aharoni/Rothenberg Confrontation [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... with a hope of providing a basis for harmonizing the defensible points on both sides and expanding the evidence as needed to encompass the third alternative. II. Glueck's Observations and Contentions Archaeological investigations in the Negeb were conducted by Nelson Glueck during the years 1932-47 and again in 1951-59. His early work was limited to surface examination of the pottery to be found in ... report carries the words "Rewriting the Israelite Conquest." This mutilation of Scripture was a return to the earlier hypercritical view generally abandoned by scholars. It is now recognized that archaeology needs Scripture to provide any basis at all for interpreting the obscure archaeological evidence in Palestine. No inscriptive evidence has been found there to provide unequivocal dating of specific city levels until ... very late date. To reject these accounts so blatantly is not a view that could be expected to he palatable to archaeologists generally, 27 despite the assumed legendary origin of these writings. Aharoni appealed for support for his views to the "unequivocal language of archaeology," and to the claim that his views did leave at least a "kernel of truth ...
14. Abraham to Hezekiah: An Archaeological Revision Part I [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History V:2 (July 1983) Home¦ Issue Contents Abraham to Hezekiah: An Archaeological Revision Part I Stan F. Vaninger Introduction In his reconstruction of ancient times Immanuel Velikovsky has concentrated primarily on synchronizing the history of Israel with that of the major empires of the Ancient Near East using historical sources. (1) ... at the end of the EBIV/MBI period. Because of a devastating critique by Thompson, this hypothesis is failing out of fashion. (19) In a recent Biblical Archaeology Review Rudolph Cohen has not only rejected the northern origin of the EBIV/MBI people (Amorites) but has also expressed his own conviction that these migrants came from the Negev ... is usually employed in pointing out the inadequacies of ancient history's conventional chronology. Velikovsky is most convincing, it seems, when he is dredging up old and forgotten enigmas produced by archaeologists trying to reconcile the results of their excavations with conventional history of ancient times as written by modern historians. Velikovsky's own reconstruction of ancient history has been challenged at a number of ...
15. Chronological Problems in the Archaeology of the Hittites [SIS C&C Review $]
... accepted chronology. Introduction The Hittites were an Anatolian people whose existence, long suspected from the occasional mentions of their name in the Bible and in Assyrian and Egyptian records, received archaeological confirmation in a remarkable series of discoveries made in the late 19th and early 20th centuries [1. Although travellers to Anatolia and Syria in the early 19th century visited and recorded ... From: SIS Review Vol VI No 1-3 (1982) "The 1978 Glasgow Conference Proceedings" Home¦ Issue Contents Saturday afternoon CHAIRMAN: HAROLD TRESMAN Chronological Problems in the Archaeology of the Hittites Peter J. James A revised chronology of the sort proposed by Immanuel Velikovsky's Ages in Chaos, if applied to the history of ancient Anatolia and Syria, might ... the Euphrates to the Black Sea and Aegean coasts of Turkey- that the Hittite peoples had constituted one of the most important forces of ancient Near Eastern civilisation. Towards 1900, archaeologists became increasingly interested in these curious relics, particularly in the monuments inscribed with the script known today as "Hieroglyphic Hittite", and the work of recording and excavating began in ...
16. New Archaeological Dates for the Israelite Conquest Part I [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History X:1 (Jan 1988) Home¦ Issue Contents New Archaeological Dates for the Israelite Conquest Part I Proposals for an Early Bronze III Conquest William H. Stiebing, Jr Scholars have generally dated the Israelite exodus and conquest to the fifteenth century B.C. (based on the date given in 1 Kings 6:1 ... Bronze Age and the conquest narratives has led some historians to examine the archaeological evidence to see if there is a period where the finds do fit the biblical data. Figure 1 Archaeology and a Late Bronze Age Conquest CITY BIBLICAL REFERENCE ARCHAEOLOGICAL EVIDENCE Kadesh-Barnea Deut. 1:19-46. The Israelites spent most of their 40 years in the wilderness at Kadesh No LB ... population growth, climatic change, new pottery-making techniques, and influence from the north through trade account for the differences between the two periods. 16 But he rejects the opinions of archaeologists who have argued for continuity between EB III and MB I on much the same grounds-- that the changes reflect sociocultural fluctuations between periods of urban settlement and eras of pastoralism ...
17. Timna and Egyptian Dates [Aeon Journal $]
... ." (3) Stratum V Chalcolithic to Early Bronze I c. 3200 to 3000 BCE Bedrock originally covered with sand and loess The excavators of Timna are known for their archaeological expertise which, inter alia, is exhibited by their presentation of material proofs for gaps and cessations of settlement. Thus, they note that after the abandonment of Roman Timna ( ... Timna-Site 200 "Solomon's Pillars". The 10th century BCE date for Timna and its modern touristic name is meanwhile labeled the "offspring of the ideological and theological overtones of Biblical archaeology." (22) This statement comes from an excavator who himself had originally believed in the historicity of a 10th century Solomon and, therefore, opted for a 10th century ... protracted arguments against our dating proposals." (24) This dramatic change of date, however, could not alter the shape of the pottery. Therefore, many outstanding Biblical archaeologists-- e.g., W.F. Albright, (25) N. Glueck, (26) S. Meshel, (27) G.E. Wright, (28) ...
18. The Israelite Conquest of Canaan [Aeon Journal $]
... From: Aeon I:4 (July 1988) Home¦ Issue Contents The Israelite Conquest of Canaan Gunnar Heinsohn Abstract: Archaeological sites in the land of Israel, exhibiting some of the finest stratigraphies in the world, were expected to yield four major groups of strata following the Chalcolithic and prior to the Hellenistic Age: for the period of (i ... (" Queen of All Stratigraphies") "The excavations conducted at Megiddo are the largest and most extensive ever carried out in Palestine." (Yigael Yadlin, Encyclopedia of Archaeology Excavations in the Holy Land, Vol. III, London 1977 (Oxford University Press) TEXTBOOK DATES AND PERIODS LENGTH OF STRATUM IN TEXTBOOK YEARS STRATA EVIDENCE DATES AND HISTORICAL PERIODS ... them from the 14th to the 7th century B.C.E., everything else falls into line. Despite the impressive stratigraphic completeness of Megiddo and its sister sites, however, historians and archaeologists dealing with them have always suffered from the lack of credible strata for the Israelite period between -930 and -730 /-720. What had to be assigned to these centuries, e.g. ...
19. Bronze Age Multi-Site Destructions (A Preliminary Review) [SIS C&C Review $]
... , concentrating on Syria (which was Schaeffer's home ground), for it provides the link between Mesopotamia and Egypt. To establish the historical relationships between destructions, Schaeffer considered the archaeological finds and stratigraphy at numerous sites. He amassed an enormous amount of such data which is why his book continues to be quoted although getting on for 50 years old. For ... , its main excavator, Dunand, never wrote it up properly yet he did record the position of everything on a 3-dimensional grid. An attempt to turn this back into stratified archaeology was subsequently made by a Ph.D student, Muntaha Saghieh, whose book, Byblos in the Third Millennium BC [4, is now the basis of the site's EB stratigraphy although ... into Egyptian chronology and it fouls up everywhere else as well. I have argued elsewhere that the Second Intermediate is largely illusory [21, the result of Sothic Dating. Other archaeologists, recognising the artificial nature of Schaeffer's hiatuses, have sought to close the gap by lowering the dates of the Middle Bronze strata, claiming that the Egyptian Middle Kingdom remains in ...
20. Stiebing, BAR, and the Revised Chronology [Kronos $]
... of Palestinian sites the way it should be according to Velikovsky's theories. Instead, it is found stratified with Palestinian Late Bronze Age materials. Whatever the absolute dates one assigns these archaeological periods in Palestine, the relative order will remain the same- the Late Bronze Age was earlier than the Iron Age II. Archaeology has established that the Egyptian Eighteenth Dynasty and ... : Kronos Vol. VII No. 3 (Spring 1982) Home¦ Issue Contents KRONIKLES Stiebing, BAR, and the Revised Chronology In the December 1976 issue of the Biblical Archaeology Review (p. 43), a Mr. Howard A. Denis inquired about certain aspects of Immanuel Velikovsky's Ages in Chaos. (Curiously, Mr. Denis was a ... and Biblical texts. He also provides extensive documentation for his claims which must seem very impressive to a layman. Why, then, haven't ancient historians, Biblical scholars, and archaeologists accepted his arguments? The first reason is that Velikovsky's use of ancient textual material and his documentation are frustrating (sometimes even infuriating!) rather than convincing to the professional linguist ...
Search took 0.110 seconds
Search powered by Zoom Search Engine