Eastern European Archaeology
- Albania (13)
- Bosnia (2)
- Bulgaria (7)
- Croatia (4)
- Czech Republic (10)
- Hungary (5)
- Poland (9)
- Romania (5)
- Serbia (6)
- Ukraine (4)
Archaeologia Bulgarica, published three times a year, has an emphasis on interdisciplinary research in the culture history and archaeology of Southeastern Europe.
Archaeology of the Balkans
From the International Institute of Archaeology in Salt Lake City, a huge new website on archaeology in the Balkan states, including all kinds of info on sites, excavations, cultures, history, and archaeologists.
Center for the Study of Eurasian Nomads
The CSEN website includes information on the archaeology and ethnography of "the nomadic (and sedentary) cultures who lived or are currently living in the vast steppe lands that stretch from southern Russia through Kazakhstan, southern Siberia, western Mongolia, and northern China."
Research in Moldova and Upper Transylvania into the Chalcolithic occupations, from an exhibition at the Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki, Greece.
Eastern Europe Archaeology Server
Loads of information on eastern Europe, mostly in Russian, but substantial portions in English as well. Detailed pages on archaeological sites in each of the eastern European countries, and discussion of cultural groups as well.
Excavations at Tartaruca Noua (Moldova)
Excavations by the Center for the Study of the Eurasian Nomads, at this Early Iron Age site; a brief report of the 1997 excavations.
A comprehensive, academic bibliography in English, German, Russian and Latvian on environmental archaeology, ancient materials and technology, physical anthropology and dendrochronology in Latvia. The site is maintained by Valdis Bērziņš, who has planned to include articles as well.
SAZU: Slovenia Institute of Archaeology
The Scientific Research Centre (ZRC SAZU) was founded by the Slovenian Academy of Sciences and Arts, and conducts work throughout Slovenia.
While primarily focused on the archaeological evidence for women acting as warriors and priestesses during eastern European Iron Age, the book by Jeannine Davis-Kimball with Mona Behan is a fusion of archaeology and ethnography, mythology, and culture history.