Conserving the human skeleton aboard La Belle, from Texas A&M University:
Facial reconstruction based on a skull from the underwater archaeological site of La Belle, a ship lost in Matagorda Bay, Texas in 1686.
Skeletons from the University of Texas at Austin:
This interactive website lets you view bones from human and non-human primates and to gather information about them from their osteology database.
"Written in Bone: Forensic Files of the 17th-Century Chesapeake":
This website is part of an exhibit on forensic archaeology at the National Museum of Natural History. Learn about facial reconstructions, read their web comic, and be sure to look at some of their strange and unusual forensic "case files".
See also: Written in Bone Comic:
Meresamun, a temple singer in ancient Egypt, from the Archaeological Institute of America:
An in-depth examination of a mummy in the collection of the University of Chicago. See forensic reconstructions of her face, the step-by-step process of CT scanning her body, and how CT scans have contributed to our understanding of the mummification process.
Life and death in Spitalfields, 1700 to 1850:
A full account of an archaeological project that revealed information on life and death in East London during the 18th and 19th centuries. Almost 1,000 skeletons were recovered during the excavation of vaults beneath a church in Spitalfields, 387 of which we can identify by name.