This image looking east shows baked brick rubble and trash that had spilled through the corbelled arch of a buttress from the exterior street into a then empty channel between two "granary" walls.
HARP (Harappa Archaeological Research Project) a group of scholars from a variety of fields dedicated to advancing the study of the ancient Indus Valley civilization.
Mold-made faience tablet with script found in the eroded surface debris of Trench 54 (H2000-4484/2227-15).
Plan view of Trench 39N Kot Diji phase levels (Period 2: 2800-2600 BC) with locations noted for major finds: sealing, elephant seal, inscribed sherds, limestone weight. This area appears to have been a street running between mud-brick structures.
After clearing an interior area in the southeast part of the "granary", it became evident that the inner baked brick wall of the original structure had been dismantled by the ancient Harappans before they filled in the resulting void and built the
Twisted terra cotta tablet (H2000-4441/2102-464) with a mold-made inscription and narrative motif from the Trench 54 area.
Excavations in 1996 revealed two Period 2 small kilns for making figurines and bangles, as well as preserved floors with Kot Diji style pottery, beads, and figurines
The larger Kot Diji phase kiln, here shown under excavation, had a highly vitrified and reduced interior.
Steatite beads from the Early Harappan Periods at Harappa. On the right are many different styles of Ravi Phase beads (circa 3300-2800 BC). Note the blue green glazed bead in the center and the row of unfired beads in the second to the bottom row.