Halloween Family Fun Day
12:00p.m. - 3:00p.m.
The Woodlands, 4000 Woodland Ave.
Members of the Penn Museum’s archeological community discuss the devastation felt over the destruction of an invaluable piece of world history.
The Penn Museum's 3,000-year-old sphinx of Egyptian Pharaoh Ramses II will be stored under wraps and out of public view for several years for gallery renovations, starting July 9th.
Biological archaeologists from the Penn Museum have helped resolve a lingering question about serial killer H. H. Holmes that has persisted since 1896: his final resting place.
Objects that trace the path of human history—from the era of hunting and gathering to the creation of cities—are on display in the Museum’s new Middle East Galleries.
In one Penn lab, a stone-sculpting machine is helping archaeologists solve long-held mysteries of very old tools.
A Penn researcher and colleagues have chemically identified wine residues in pottery dating back 8,000 years, indicating that the country of Georgia may be the birthplace of viticulture and winemaking.
After witnessing the destruction of archeological treasures firsthand, Robbie Vigar, a second year anthropology Ph.D.
Harold Dibble of the School of Arts and Sciences weighs in on new studies claiming cave paintings and decorated seashells found in Spain must have been created by Neanderthals 20,000 years prior to the arrival of Homo sapiens in Europe.
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The School of Veterinary Medicine’s Working Dog Center is collaborating with Red Arch Cultural Heritage Law & Policy Research to train five dogs to identify stolen artifacts. (Video)
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