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    El- Mirabiet Excavation in El-Ga’ab Depressin, Western Dongola Reach, Sudan
    (University of Khartoum, 2016) Abdelrahman Ibrahim Said ; Yahia Fadl Tahir
    plex comprising a church, a monastery and a cem etery with high tomb vaulted graves. In Ga’abs el Gamra, et-Thowani, el-Komotaih and el-Mariebit many Christian settlement sites are reported. Three Christian forts, el-Kab (at Ga’ab Um Hilal), el-Ke weib (near Ga’ab Baouda) and el-Hafra (south to Ga’ab et-Thowani) were discovered. West of Ga’ab el-Mongoor, in the Hitatin area, a Christian cemetery was also registered. Christian rock drawings such as crosses are seen in the sandstone hills east of Ga’ab el-Mangoor and in Jebel Gernat in the area of el-Ha baja (Tahir 2009). In Ga’ab el-Mowailih, el-Hamra area 11 Christian sites were registered. Here another Chris tian complex with six sandstone buildings, among them church and a castle house, were reported (Tahir 2013). The castle house has now disappeared under sand dunes. As mentioned by natives of the area, there were about 100 buildings, but they are now buried beneath the sand dunes. The name hamra (red) comes from the density of pottery sherds scat tered on the surface (Tahir 2014).
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    Some Archaeological Remarks on Wadi el Tagar (Northern el- Mahas, Sudan)
    (University of Khartoum, 2014) Abd El Rahman Ibrahim Said
    The region is situated in northern Sudan in el Mahas region as far north as Delgo town. The area is known locally as el Madigien (the two constrictions) comprising ten Shiakhas (Local Peoples Administrative Regions) on the eastern bank (Abu Sari, Sadinfanti, Ager, Koyamatto and Wawa) and the western bank (Gorgod, Tondi, Tinare, Koya, Agula and Soleb). Here the Nile is forced to turn slightly to the east and then sharply to the west bypassing the eastern edge of a volcanic basalt plateau and avoiding its high elevations (Figure 1).
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    Jebel Kadamusa Site (Third Cataract Region, Sudan)
    (University of Khartoum, 2015) Abdelrahman Ibrahim Said
    The Mahas region (northern Sudan) lies along the Nile beginning at the north end of Don gola town and extending from Hannek village (west bank) and Tombos (east bank) at the top of the Third Cataract, downriver to the area of Jebel Do sha (west bank) and Wawa (east bank), in the north, and covers an area of ca. 141km (ca. 88 miles) from (Hannek-Tombos) to (Soleb-Wawa). Within this area the landscape is varied, including some very fertile localities with abundant alluvial soils as well as many extremely barren and inhospitable areas (Osman and Edwards 2012: 189).
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    Journal of Tourism and Archaeology
    (University of Khartoum, 2021) Azhari Mustafa Sadig Ali
    The Journal of Tourism and Archaeology (JTA) is a refereed periodical concerned with research in the field of archeology and management of heritage resources, Tourism and Hotel. It is published by the College of Tourism and Archaeology, King Saud University; two times a year in January, May. The very first issue of JTA was released in 2009/1430H. The (JTA) provides opportunities for researchers all over the world to publish their research and studies in the field of archeology and management of heritage resources, Tourism and Hotel; that are characterized by originality, novelty and committed to the scientific ethics. The JTA publishes manuscripts, in both Arabic and English languages that have not been previously published. Those include empirical researches, theoretical studies, literature reviews, conferences reports, and theses abstracts. The JTA also welcomes reviews of recently published books in the area of Tourism and Archaeology sciences.