Alexander the Great Archaeological Sites
Vergina - The Macedonian Town of Vergina
Vergina is a modern town in Greece and the location of the ancient capital of the Macedonians, callted Aigeai. It is also where Alexander the Great's father Philip II of Macedon is believed to have been buried.
Alexander in Samarkand
Alexander the Great found real trouble in the region known as Bactria-Sogdiana; the November/December 2004 issue of Archaeology magazine has an essay by Kristin Romey on the archaeological investigations of the region.
The city, laid out by Alexander the Great in 330 BC, has been the focus of numerous archaeological investigations, not all of which are related to Alexander.
Gordion (Yassihöyük in Turkish) was the capital of the Phrygian Kingdom during the eighth century BC.
Palace of Nebuchadnezzar, Iraq
After an apparently thick night out, Alexander the Great died in Babylon, at the Palace of Nebuchadnezzar in 323 BC
Pella, Macedonia region of Greece
Alexander was born, as was his father Phillip II, in the town of Pella in the Macedonian region of Greece. Excavations have been conducted there since 1912. From the Perseus Project.
In 332, Alexander conquered the ancient town of Tyre. Excavations have been conducted at Tyre by American University of Beirut; this summary of recent work is by Helga Seeden in Berytus.