Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Alternative spelling of archaeological.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. of or pertaining to archeology.
  • adj. related to or dealing with or devoted to archaeology.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. related to or dealing with or devoted to archaeology

Etymologies

archeology +‎ -ical (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • Sala bases his work on real Maya images that have been uncovered in archeological sites throughout the Yucatán Peninsula.

    Evoking The Ancient Maya: Murals Of Otoniel Baruck Sala

  • Thus the avocado tree, a native of the Tehuacan Valley of Southern Mexico, whose seeds have been found in archeological ruins dating back to 8,000 BC, had spread as far north as the Rio Grande Valley and as far south as Peru by the time the Europeans arrived in the New World.

    The Avocado: On Beyond Guacamole

  • Shuangdun Tomb One is the first round tomb to be discovered in Chinese archeological history.

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  • Map of El Tajin archeological site: Pictures of Mexico

    Map of El Tajin archeological site

  • There are hundreds of places in the proposed mining area that have been identified as archeological, historical and cultural sites.

    AlterNet.org Main RSS Feed

  • For information about the tour, call the archeological institute at 281-497-7382.

    The Facts: News

  • Ages Schelling gives geology an "archeological" role (in Foucault's sense) in the science of nature, even at the cost of disturbing a

    'The Abyss of the Past': Psychoanalysis in Schelling's Ages of the World (1815)

  • I've always felt very strongly that there is a totally unnecessary prejudice within the arts as a whole against certain types of creative self-expression - cookery, gardening, but also everything classified as a "craft" rather than an art form, and all the illustrative types of art such as archeological and botanical draughtsmanship.

    Monday evening...

  • The sources for a history of medieval childhood are largely fragmentary and indirect, leading too often to kaleidoscopic, "archeological" studies on the subject, studies that collapse time, space, texts, and contexts in order to create a homogenous medieval idea of childhood. 1 Except for the previously studied medical literature, few sources extensively and directly address the issue of the child in twelfth - and thirteenth-century society.

    A Tender Age: Cultural Anxieties over the Child in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries

  • I mean, people are interested in this kind of archeological stuff.

    CNN Transcript Feb 27, 2007

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