Though the Indigenous inhabitants were using white clay long before them, Sydney-made pottery helped colonists maintain different aspects of 'civilised' behaviour.
New study presents earliest evidence for hominins in ‘Green Arabia’ between 500,000 and 300,000 years ago – and shows the area was made up of humid grasslands, rather than arid desert
New research by UNSW scientists points to prehistoric mass graves being related to tsunamis. The findings could change how researchers interpret coastal human settlement in prehistory.
Darren Curnoe reports on his recent excavation at the famous Niah Caves in Borneo.
Darren Curnoe answers the question: Where did the first person come from?
The discovery of the Red Deer Cave people by UNSW's Darren Curnoe has been named the world's top archaeological research finding for 2011-2012 at the inaugural Shanghai Archaeological Forum.
Fossils found in Queensland have added another gigantic creature to Australia’s prehistoric mammals, writes Karen Black.
A world-first digital application allowing archaeologists to share information directly from the field is set to revolutionise archaeology.
Indigenous collaboration and bush skills are shedding new light on what killed off Australia's unique megafauna.
A team of international researchers, including UNSW archaeologist Dr Andy Herries, has shown that the earliest humans were a sophisticated lot who decorated their bodies, used advanced stone tools and enjoyed seafood.