I was lucky enough to find a list of many archaeology blogs hosted though:
It also lists some of the other blogs mentioned already in several postings such as Doug’s Archaeology and Bad Archaeology and many others I have not yet checked out. I’ll list some of the ones I found on the better side and noticing that some of them have already been posted on the blog.
One of the more interesting blogs I found focuses on the author’s different viewpoints and reviews to articles and excavations underway. One of the quotes that I found from him is “the conservationist in me thinks that “discovering sites” just ends up destroying them in the long run” which is an interesting quote to think of compared to the plethora of sites he has commented on. Although some might disagree with his viewpoints and the posting might be on the shorter side. The author also does seem to focus on more European and Egyptian archaeology but it is a good starting point to start looking at different archaeology blogs. Though active his responses tend to be on the shorter side.
This might be a good blog to check out considering the very first post focuses on modern archaeology and modern ruings (however it just is a plug for an exhibit coming out) given this there seems to be a lack of blogs dedicated to more modern archaeology work. There are also several book and article reviews and different updates on some archaeology excavations. The tags are also descriptive to allow the reader to check out several categories my personal favorite being the “meditations” tag that is more on the descriptive part of words of archaeology (if that makes sense).
On another note, I found a blog called “Where in the Hell Am I”, if one is interested in the day to day life of a CRM archaeologist, although frankly the most recent postings are more of a local food review (if you really want to know about tacos). However there are some good posts such as the one on Blogging Archaeology and its troubles. For example even though this blog is made specifically to enhance public knowledge on just what is done in the CRM, it has only had 15,000 views in total with less than 200 views for each post. It does make me wonder if the general public normally searches for items like these or if these blogs only seem to cater to achaeologists/enthusiasts in the end.