The Bronze Age covers a large swath of time. The exact dates depend on the region in question. For example, the Aegean Bronze Age is usually dated ca. 3000 to 1000 BC.
A remarkable retelling in comic book form of a comprehensive version of the story of the Trojan War that is, at present, sadly unfinished.
This ancient stele, dated to between ca. 2600 and 2350 BC, is a key piece of evidence in the history of warfare.
An in-depth look at the tomb of prince Paraherwenemef, a son of Ramesses III, in the Valley of the Queens.
An Egyptian portrait currently in the British Museum is noteworthy for its depiction of a prominent Adam’s apple.
Hamblin’s book on warfare in the ancient Near East offers a starting point for those who wish to learn more about this topic.
A look at ancient Greek swords, with particular reference to blades from the Archaic and Classical periods.
Water clocks were a common method of telling time in the ancient world; in addition, they served as timers.
In ancient Egypt, the sphinx was a mythical creature associated with kings, as well as divinities (in particular the sun god).
How do the worlds created by Homer in his epic poems relate to historical and archaeological realities?
Can the Homeric epics be considered historical documents to some extent? If so, for which time period can they be used?