There are two photographs of the painted neck of an oval jar (A442) discovered in Mound F. They are taken from slightly different angles to capture details of the rim, curvature and the painted motifs.
Harappa, Punjab ancient Indus civilization excavations, figurines, seals and other objects.
After clearing the overlying silt, the original forms of the baked brick walls and hollow buttresses of the "granary" could be made out.
Whether or not this was one of the first objects discovered in Trench A, given the catalogue number 2, is unclear, but it was unusual to Daya Ram Sahni who said he had not seen something of the sort before, with an opening over a foot across.
The pit filled with kiln debris in Tench 54 had in it sherds from ceramic vessels with marks inscribed on their bases before firing and also from a flat inscribed disc or "bat" (at left) that was used as a removable base for throwing pottery on a
The hair of female figurines is sometimes bound up in a sort of "turban". Approximate dimensions (W x H x D): 3.6 x 9.5 x 2.8 cm.
The high mound at Harappa (Mound AB) is surrounded by a massive mud brick city wall with large square ramparts. One of these eroding ramparts is visible through the underbrush that now covers the site.
Chipped carnelian bead blanks indicate that the initial stages of bead manufacture were taking place in this part of the Ravi phase settlement.
Period IV-V 1900-1700 B.C. Period IIIBC 2450-1900 B.C. Period IIIA 2600-2450 B.C. Period II 2800-2600 B.C. Period I 3300-2800 B.C. Pre-Occupation before 3300 B.C. The purpose of this continuing research is to develop a system
This Ravi Phase hand-built pot with polychrome design was found next to the one with intersecting circles illustrated earlier (11). The net and bird motifs are found at other sites to the northwest in Bannu district, but they do not continue into the