Sign Up
Online Archaeology
Get the Online Archaeology app from the Apple iPhone Store now

Get the Online Archaeology app now!

Underwater Archaeology Books

Registered Members are actively encouraged to contribute content to Online Archaeology. Once registered you will have the opportunity to contribute to the following areas:

  • Member Profiles
    Add your own profile to Online Archaeology and personalise it with photos, lists and RSS feeds
  • Archaeology Forums
    Discuss topics from UK and world archaeology, GIS, military archaeology and much more
  • Member Blogs
    Create your own blog on Online Archaeology and start blogging on your favourite subject
  • Member Showcase
    Have you got some work you want to show others? Have your own space that only you can edit
  • Archaeology Articles
    Submit your own articles to Online Archaeology
  • Member Groups
    It's easy to set up your own group on Online Archaeology. Registered Members can create groups and invite others to join
  • Member Photo Gallery
  • Set up and share your own photo gallery
Community Activity
  • October 14

  • Gilbert Allen windows product keys online store
    how to buy windows 7 product key , cheap win 7 key , [url="http://www.productkeybuy.com/"]windows 7 product key[/url] , product key windows 7 professional 64 bit free , [url="http://www.productkeybuy.com/windows-7-to-windows-8-professional-anytime-upgrade-p-116.html"]win 8 Pro anytime upgrade key[/url] , windows 7 profeessional key , window 7 professionalupgrade key free<br />
    [url="http://www.productkeybuy.com/windows-7-home-premium-to-ultimate-anytime-upgrade-p-98.html"]buy windows 7 home premium key[/url]<br />
    [url="http://www.productkeybuy.com/windows-8-professional-p-104.html"]buy windows 8 professional key[/url]

    about 4 years ago
    • February 29

    • michael Italian POWS in East Lancs
      In the personal effects of my recently deceased aunt I have come across the names of two POWS - Maffei Leonildo of Vicomero, Parma and Bloise Angelo from Lauropoli Cosenza.

      about 5 years ago
      • June 10

      • AREVPAM Discovery a new wreck in south of France

        Discovery earlier this yearby a member of the association AREVPAM, located the wreckage in the Golfe of Giens (South of France, Hyères, french Riviera) rests in 10 meters deep on sandy bottom.
        The shipwreck, probably a Tartane was a small ship used both as a fishing ship and for coastal trading in the Mediterranean sea. This type of ship disappeared into the twentieth century following the advent of road and rail. A Tartaneor or Tartan had a single mast on which was rigged a large lateen sail.

        In May, members of the association AREVPAM have established an archaeological expertise on the ship, or at least what remains of the wreckage after his shipwreck and marine erosion.
        The wreck is scattered, its cargo, as its structure, has virtually disappeared. Few fragments of pottery decorated flower show a part of the cargo. These ceramic-Davenport from England for part of them-were produced in 1856 as evidenced by a trademark.

        England floods in the late eighteenth century France to its goods. The discovery of a toothbrush records life on board, and humanizes and assorted leftovers of a boat.
        The reasons for the sinking are unknown, alas, the boat seems to you it was a lightship (empty) or its cargo has been bailed.

        This wreck is a new opportunity to enrich our educational program we have established with some schools in to enhance our heritage.

        Nicolas Ponzone & Lénaïc Riaudel
        AREVPAM (Association for Research and Study of Mediterranean heritage)

        about 6 years ago
        • March 01

        • Steve White Site update
          As many will have noticed the site has a new look. What do you think about it? I've added a new forum for you to tell us what you think.

          about 6 years ago
          • December 20

          • Aurnab Arc “Necrophilia” a vicious sexual practice since the ancient Egyptian and American civilization .

            Like other days at evening after taking a cup of tea I started browsing internet. In a Bangladeshi blog somewherein by name I found a nice article on a wicked topic “Necrophilia” As I read it before in a number of books as (Stoker, B; 1897).( 2 Rob, L; 2002). As well as the famous book by Donna Haraway, “A Cyborg Manifesto: Science, Technology, and Socialist-Feminism in the late 20th Century” being interested with this topic as my entire friend can know about this. Myths and Legends with necrophilic themes are common throughout history and the concept of sexual interference with the dead has been known and abhorred since the ancient Egypt. According to the free encyclopedia Wikipedia Necrophilia, also called thanatophilia, and necrolagnia, is the sexual attraction to corpses. It is classified as a paraphilia by the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of the American Psychiatric Association. The word is artificially derived from the ancient Greek words: νεκρός (nekros; "dead") and φιλία (philia; "love"). The term appears to have originated from Krafft-Ebing's 1886 work Psychopathia Sexualis. Rosman and Resnick (1989) reviewed information from 34 cases of necrophilia describing the individuals' motivations for their behaviors: these individuals reported the desire to possess an unresisting and unrejecting partner (68%), reunions with a romantic partner (21%), sexual attraction to corpses (15%), comfort or overcoming feelings of isolation (15%), or seeking self-esteem by expressing power over a homicide victim (12%).

            Stephen Hucker, consulting forensic psychiatrist and a professor at the University of Toronto, said necrophilia can be best defined as sexual arousal stimulated by a dead body.In his website, forensicpsychiatry.ca, he said the stimulation can either be in the form of fantasies (which are never acted upon) or actual physical contact (kissing, fondling, or performing sexual intercourse) with the corpse.Citing studies, Hucker said the pres

            about 6 years ago
            New Members
            Home · Connect · Contribute
            Copyright 2013 Online Archaeology   |   Terms of Use   |   Privacy Statement