Tuesday , 1 December 2020
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Archeology

Tel Kabri *

Tel Kabri - תֵל כַבְרִי‎ - تَلْ ألْقَهوَة‎, Tell al-Qahweh, ("the mound of coffee") is an archaeological tel (mound created by accumulation of debris) in the Western Upper Galilee containing one of the largest Middle Bronze Age (2,100–1,550 BCE) Canaanite palaces in Israel.

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Atlit-Yam *

Atlit-Yam provides the earliest known evidence for an agro-pastoral-marine subsistence system on the Levantine coast. Atlit Yam is an ancient submerged Neolithic village off the coast of Atlit, Israel. The site is dated to the final Pre-Pottery Neolithic B site of Atlit Yam, carbon-dated dates are between 6900 and 6300 BCE. The site lies around 10 m beneath the current sea level and covers an area of 40,000 m².

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Be’er Shema *

Located in the western Negev, some 25 km. west of Be’er Sheva, Horvat Be’er Shema (חורבת באר שמע) was a large village during the Roman-Byzantine period on the incense trade route. Its ancient name ...

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Cave of the Treasure *

Nahal Mishmar (נחל משמר) or Wadi Mahras (مَحْرَس) is a small seasonal stream in the Judean Desert. A hoard of rare Chalcolithic artifacts was discovered in a cave near the stream bed which was dubbed the ...

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