Hardcover: 1068 pages
Publisher: Aryan Books International (May 1, 1999)
Hardcover: 1068 pages
A number of essays collected by a prominent theoretician of language and culture and a Sanskritologist, with contributions by Madhav Deshpande, Arvind Sharma, Mark Kenoyer, Asko Parpola and others.
An important collection of over 50 (!) essays on all aspects of the Indus civilization, by numerous luminaries in the field, covering everything from terminology to materials, class structure, script and art.
This is the first volume of its kind on prehistoric cultures of South Asia. The book brings together archaeologists, biological anthropologists, geneticists and linguists.
An eminent American expert on Afghanistan collected numerous essays on paleolithic, chalcolithic and early Iron Age Afghanistan, showing the extent of human cultures in the area dating back tens of thousands of years.
This authoritative work, the first comprehensive study of its kind, traces the evolving archaeological scenario of the Indian subcontinent, area by area, phase by phase, from prehistory to the thirteenth century AD.
The increased pace in archaeological research in recent decades has yielded a construction of the history of prehistoric and early historic India primarily in terms of archaeology. This book charts the flow of India's grassroots archaeological history.
Drawing on archaeological studies and also on texts and inscriptions, this book explores the character of the early Indian cities, paying particular attention to their art and architecture and analyzing the political ideas that shaped the state systems.
A beautiful book with excellent photographs by Amean J of Mohenjo-daro, many fine Indus-themed paintings by the renowned Pakistani painter Laila Shehzada, and well written essays by Parveen Talpur exploring in particular the close relationships between ancient Mohenjo-daro and contemporary Sindhi traditions and practices.
According to the author, The Archaeology and Epigraphy of Indus Writing is a detailed examination of the Indus script.
The July 21, 2006 edition of the Marg Foundation's magazine includes a number of essays by leading ancient Indus scholars on recent work at Indian sites, many color photographs and some nice 3-D
Discovered in 1958, the excavations between 1976-79 by the Archaeological Survey of India shed much light on this late and post-Harappan site in Maharashtra, then the southern-most known Indus site.
Bahao is an historical fiction novel which has been recognized by B.B.C. as an Urdu classic. The novel is set in the Indus Valley Civilization.
5,200 years ago, in this 5th book of the Raising Up Pharaoh epic, scouts reconnoiter the King of Bhator, who sent assassins to kill their king.
The Fall of Shuruppak traces the adventures of our hero, Upaas, as he travels to summer with sage Vasishta and his friend Shushun.
In an attempt to examine Harappan diet and environment, this book draws on analyses of archaeological plant materials from Rojdi, Gujarat (3500BC to 2000BC) to explore subsistence patterns and environmental change within a socioeconomic framework.
Although it has little to do with the ancient Indus Valley, this amusing graphic novel invokes those times to acidly comment on the breathtaking modernization of India.
Taya has risen from humble roots to become a fire seer in the Coalition of Mages. Eager to prove herself, she arrives in the town of Harappa to locate a “jackal”—a mage operating outside the Coalition’s authority—who has murdered three people.