Faking Biblical History
What happens when you try to mobilize archaeology--at any cost--to prove the Bible "true"?
by Neil Asher Silberman and Yuval Goren
Cloak & Trowel
The romantic image of archaeologist as adventurer fuels much of the speculation linking archaeology with espionage.
A look at the facts behind the fiction
by David Price
Solstice at the Stones
For the quarter million druids, wiccans, and heathens that live in the United Kingdom today, sites like Stonehenge are sacred ground.
by Eric A. Powell
Once the blood sport of Maya kings and Aztec warriors, ulama lives on in the dusty playing fields of western Mexico.
by Colleen P. Popson
Katherine Routledge, intellectual adventurer and Quaker spiritualist, raced against time to save the living history of Easter Island
by Jo Anne Van Tilburg
In This Issue
by Peter A. Young
From the President
by Jane C. Waldbaum
Special Report: Europe's First Mummies
Surprising evidence that ancient Britons also preserved their dead
by David Keys
Conversations: Secrets of the Seeds
Lee Ann Newsom, recipient of a $500,000 MacArthur Foundation "genius grant," talks about her fascination with ancient plant remains.
Letter From East Timor: Timor's Safe Havens
How caves shaped the history of the world's newest nation
by Karen J. Coates