Over 500 pages of great insight and new data reveals the quiet and powerful role of bioarchaeology in Indus studies. Bioarchaeology is by one of its first practitioners, as "the reconstructions of past people's lives based on a multidisciplinary analysis of archaeological human remains. Bioarchaeology is one of the few fields of inquiry that emphasizes integration of three subdiscipines of anthropology: biological anthropology, archaeology, and sociocultural anthropology."
Illustrated with color photos on every nearly page, the book is accessible to a general audience while discussing the latest scholarly research.
From Sumer to Meluha Contributions to the Archaeology of West and South Asia in Memory of George F. Dales, Jr. New ideas by established and young scholars in honor of an American pioneer in Indus archaeology.
How the Indus Civilization Was Discovered Events leading to the IVC's public recognition as a major episode in Indian history in 1924. Told in an accessible way and based on new research into original ASI documents by a well-respected scholar.
This volume tells the story of the modern discovery of the Harappan Civilization, starting in the early 19th century, when the city of Harappa was first visited by antiquarians.
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.
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.
An extraordinary book illuminating the rich imagistic life in the subcontinent tens of thousands of years before ancient Indus times by an Austrian pioneer in the field.
Walking with the Unicorn is an extraordinary volume and tribute to Jonathan Mark Kenoyer and his profound and extensive impact on the field of ancient Indus studies. Contributors include some 80% of the world's leading ancient Indus scholars who contributed some 45 illustrated articles.