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Asian Archaeology

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Annotated bibliographic data base which is compiled by an international team of specialists brought together in a project of The International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) in Leiden, The Netherlands. Formerly known as the Annual Bibliography of Indian Archaeology (ABIA), the new ABIA South and Southeast Asian Art and Archaeology Index will be an electronic on-line data base which will eventually be available on CD-ROM as well.

Aboriginal Studies WWW Virtual Library
This document keeps track of leading information facilities in the field of Australian Aboriginal studies.

The Origins of Angkor Archaeological Project
The Origins of Angkor Archaeological Project is a multi disiplinary research project being undertaken by the University of Otago Department of Anthropology and the Fine Arts Department of Thailand. The aim of the project is to assess the seminal aspects of the social, cultural and technological development in the Mun River valley of Northeast Thailand. Three sites have been excavated, a Bronze Age site Ban Lum Khao, and two Iron Age sites Non Muang Kao, and Noen U-Loke.

Asian Archaeology Information Plaza

Asian Studies - Library of Congress

Back to the Future - The Revolution of Ancient History

Bulletin of the Asia Institute
Studies in the art, archaeology, numismatics, history, and languages of ancient Iran, Mesopotamia, and Central Asia and connections with China and Japan along the Silk Route are presented in a scholarly journal, the Bulletin of the Asia Institute.

Center for the Study of Eurasian Nomads (CSEN)
The Center for the Study of the Eurasian Nomads (CSEN) was established to promote research on the nomadic cultures who lived or are currently living in the vast steppe lands that stretch from southern Russia, through Kazakhstan, and southern Siberia, west to Mongolia, and south to include Western China.

Center for World Indigenous Studies/Fourth World Documentation Project
(FWDP) WWW site. This site is dedicated to the nations of the Fourth World and our elders. The goal is to present the online community with the greatest possible access to Fourth World documents and resources. The Fourth World Documentation Project is an online library of texts which record and preserve our peoples' struggles to regain their rightful place in the international community.

A Chinese Tomb
In 1954 an underground stone slab tomb was discovered in Beizhai village, a few kilometers away from the county seat of Yi'nan in Shandong Province in northeast China. It is lavishly decorated with bas-relief and sculptural carvings. In the 1960s it was reburied. If you went to see the tomb in 1993, this is all you would have seen. However, in June of '94, the site was re-excavated under the direction of Wu Wenqi and Zheng Yan. Another tomb, M2 (front, back, and side views,) 20 meters southeast of the bas-relief tomb (M1) was also excavated at this time. It is similar in lay-out and size, but was built with a combination of stone and bricks. Whereas tomb M1 has a stone cantilevered roof, the roof of tomb M2 has a brick, barrel-vaulted one. Although no relief carvings embellish the walls or roof, some 80 late Eastern Han burial objects were discovered inside. In 1995, funded by contributions from the local community, a museum was established at the site.

CIESIN: Consortium for International Earth Science Information Network

The Fossil Evidence for Human Evolution in China
This page introduces the fossil evidence for human evolution in China. At present it includes a catalog of Chinese human fossil remains consisting of: a picture gallery of important fossil specimens, maps detailing the distribution of human fossils, and a time line; links to other relevant sites dealing with paleontology, human evolution and Chinese prehistory; and other resources which may be useful for gaining a better understanding of China's role in the emergence of humankind.

General Asian/Asia-Pacific resources: Archaeology

Institute of Archaeology and Ethnography, Siberian Branch of Russion Academy of Science

Kamal Archaeology Page (Malaysia)
Recent Archaeological Research In Malaysia

Kusado Sengen Excavations at a Medieval town in Japan

Nabunken World Wide Web

Newsletter - East Asian Art and Archaeology
A non-profit publication of the University of Michigan. The Newsletter is published three times per year (Winter, Spring-Summer and Fall). It is dedicated to its faithful subscribers. While its goal is to inform and communicate, the Newsletter is dependent on its readers to contribute news and information about activities in which they are engaged.

Okayama University, Department of Archaeology

The University of Pittsburgh, Department of Art History
has had an active program in Asian art history for about forty years and offers a full range of courses at the undergraduate and graduate levels in Chinese and Japanese Art and frequently in Indian Art. Graduate degrees with concentration on early Chinese Art and Archaeology, Japanese Art and in ancient Central Asian Art as a related area are offered.

SEAA (Society for East Asian Archaeology)
SEAA is the newly constituted Society for East Asian Archaeology, formerly known as EAANetwork. Members of over 300 people in 20 countries round the world who are interested in the archaeologies of China, Korea and Japan.

Zagarell's Archaeology Page

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   Last Updated: April 8, 1998.