An exceptional, beautifully illustrated book of over 200 pieces in the Japanese Katolec Corporation collection of pottery and associated art of the pre- and contemporary to ancient Indus Nal and Kulli cultures of the 3rd millennium BCE Balochistan. The photography is excellent, the specimens extraordinary.
Books on archaeological excavations at the ancient Indus Valley civilization sites (Harappa, Mohenjo-daro, Lothal, Gola Dhoro, etc.)
Geoffrey Bibby was a Cambridge-educated oil executive, who got caught up, against-all-odds, with the tiny Danish Prehistoric Museum of Aarhus, with barely any resources, that nonetheless has emerged as a powerhouse in ancient Dilmun studies, thanks in part to Bibby's initial efforts.
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.
Being an official account Archaeological Excavations at Mohenjo-daro carried out by the Government of India between the years 1927 and 1931. A 2 volume work by one of the key site excavators.
Renewed excavations at the Harappan site of Rojdi in Rajkot District of Saurashtra were begun in 1982-83 by a joint archaeological team from the Gujarat State Department of Archaeology and The University Museum of the University of Pennsylvania.
The detailed and highly informative excavation reports from the only American-sponsored pre-partition Indus excavations at this manufacturing site in Sindh. Available online.
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.
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.