HEED THE VOX POPULI, AND TAKE THIS WORD OF THE DAY QUIZ!
OTHER WORDS FROM archeologyar·che·o·log·i·cal [ahr-kee-uh-loj-i-kuh l] /ˌɑr ki əˈlɒdʒ ɪ kəl/, ar·che·o·log·ic, adjectivear·che·o·log·i·cal·ly, adverbar·che·ol·o·gist, noun
Words nearby archeology
Definition for archeology (2 of 2)
Origin of archaeology
OTHER WORDS FROM archaeologyar·chae·ol·o·gist, noun
Example sentences from the Web for archeology
That is, if archeology could let it stand without spinning the hard facts to fit an ambitious pre-conceived political agenda.Incontrovertible Evidence Proves the First Americans Came From Asia|Doug Peacock|March 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“It was certainly an extremely lethal epidemic,” says Andrea Pessina, the archeology superintendent for Tuscany.
Sometime, we know not when, roving tribes of Indians set foot within our area, and geology gives place to archeology.History of Linn County Iowa|Luther A. Brewer
Syria received it without reserve and surrendered unconditionally; numismatics and archeology as well as literature prove this.The Oriental Religions in Roman Paganism|Franz Cumont
The primary thought has been to increase the educational value of Cliff Palace by attracting tourists and students of archeology.Antiquities of the Mesa Verde National Park: Cliff Palace|Jesse Walter Fewkes
These were sponsored by Andrew Carnegie, and dealt with geology, astronomy, archeology and similar scientific topics.Edison's Conquest of Mars|Garrett Putnam Serviss
The superintendent, the park naturalist, and members of the educational staff give talks on the archeology of the region.Mesa Verde National Park|Anonymous
British Dictionary definitions for archeology (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for archeology (2 of 2)
Derived forms of archaeologyarchaeological or archeological (ˌɑːkɪəˈlɒdʒɪkəl), adjectivearchaeologically or archeologically, adverbarchaeologist or archeologist, noun
Word Origin for archaeology
Scientific definitions for archeology
Cultural definitions for archeology
The recovery and study of material objects, such as graves, buildings, tools, artworks, and human remains, to investigate the structure and behavior of past cultures. Archaeologists rely on physical remains as clues to the emergence and development of human societies and civilizations. Anthropologists, by contrast, to interact with living people to study their cultures.