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Our Global Neighbours: Pieces from La Ferrassie
The role of a French Palaeolithic site in the story of human evolution
A wooden shield from Kamay-Botany Bay gives insights into pre-European Aboriginal exchange systems
Captain James Cook and Sir Joseph Banks thought they had collected a shield made in Botany Bay...
Archaeological science celebrates 40 years
The toolbox for archaeology now contains a diverse collection of highly sophisticated scientific techniques.
Volcanic disasters and the beginning of Lapita style pottery in Papua New Guinea
A major volcanic eruption about 3000 years ago contributed to the earliest pottery production in Papua New Guinea.
Natural glass used for chopping tools in ancient Papua New Guinea
Axes made of glass were used to chop wood over 3000 years ago in Papua New Guinea.
Getting to the core of things
Physically numbering objects with registration numbers is an important way of making sure we can identify the objects in our collection.
X-ray specs: viewing artefacts in a new light
Using the latest technologies, archaeologists are digging for new insights into Indigenous trading routes.
Legacy of the Egypt Exploration Fund in the Australian Museum
Since 1882 the Egypt Exploration Fund focused on digging for objects and distributing them widely to subscribing organisations around the world, including those in United Kingdom, United States, South Africa, India, Japan, and Australia.
Knapping and Archaeology: Aboriginal Stone Tools from Western NSW
An interview with Mr. John Frazer who recently donated a collection of over 3 500 Aboriginal stone tools from across the Western NSW region.
Replicas share the sparkle of archaeological discoveries
Skilfully made obsidian replicas enable scientists and communities to benefit from and enjoy significant archaeological discoveries.