Not seen since 1922…read and see more here.
How might our understanding of ancient Roman technology work for us? Read about ancient Roman concrete here.
This article explores a site in Newfoundland found by Sarah Parcak.
by Sarah Kaplan, April 1, 2016
Here’s the view the team studied:
Here’s a look at how archaeologists, conservators, and forensic scientists are studying the remains of Pompeii — both the architecture, art, and the people who died.
Here are three sites for further information on the Pyramids:
There are several excellent accounts in Smarthistory: http://smarthistory.khanacademy.org/the-great-pyramids-of-giza-and-the-great-sphinx.html
“Building the Great Pyradmid,” by Dr. Ian Shaw, University of Liverpool: http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/ancient/egyptians/great_pyramid_01.shtml
And from e-how (thank you, Joe!): http://www.ehow.com/about_6525585_did-egyptians-make-pyramids_.html
Keep in mind…there are still mysteries here to be solved and many controversial interpretations. They are amazing structures!
when Monet painted this work?
Find out about “forensic astronomy” and how it relates to art in this article about some very interesting new research at Texas State University.
How do we conserve new media art that is based on/created with a technology that is now obsolete? When the art no longer “works”? Do we allow it to disappear? Become corrupted? Update the software? Read what the Whitney Museum of American Art did with Douglas Davis’s “The World’s First Collaborative Sentence”.
This raises questions about art making, art curating, and skills museum curators need today.
What interesting questions!
Be sure to click on the above links to see more about this art.