Sylvia's group makes a stop at Wiñay Wayna, an Inca ruin in the Urubamba Valley not far from Machu Picchu
Side by side in Los Angeles, one of America's largest art museums, and the scene of life and death for ancient creatures.
New technology is giving archaeologists the ability to understand details of ancient sites without destroying or exposing them.
New discoveries of Viking burials and other artifacts help paint a picture of life a thousand years ago.
Archaeologists in the Verona area succeed in finding—again—a trove of Roman mosaics that were found in 1922 and reburied.
Sylvia visits the magnificant terraces and Inca ruins located at the town of Ollantaytambo.
The world's oldest large-scale construction has re-opened after a decades-long restoration project.
Construction is held up to allow investigation of a Roman ironworks, the first of its kind found in Belgium.
A tomb that may be that of Rome's founder is shown, and a major Pompeii building re-opens.
Another highlight of Marilyn Jones's visit to Greece: the area where the Olympics were held for over a thousand years.
Marilyn's visit to Greece takes her to Pylos, where two castles guard a scenic bay and two museums throw light on the areas's past.
Join Marilyn on a visit to a site that's under active consideration as a UNESCO heritage site.
The Penn Museum of the University of Pennsylvania has re-opened with a big expansion and reorganization of its collections.
Marilyn Jones visits the site of the ancient Greek city of Corinth, with historic connections to ancient Greece and Rome, and to the apostle St Paul.
Rail line construction opens an opportunity for a new view of Swedish maritime history.