GigaPan images of archaeological sites in Saudi Arabia.
It depicts a herding scene with a a bull, sheep, and goats being herded by men and dogs.
This boulder is heavily laden with petroglyphs. It is located just south of The King and Eagle's Nest at Jebel al Sanman, Jubbah.
Qasr al Bint, “Palace of the Daughter or Maiden,” is the largest tomb façade at Mada'in Saleh, with a height of 16 m. It lends its name to the group of adjacent tombs.
In the middle of the Jebel Ithlib is a natural slit that measures 40 m (131 feet), called the Siq, after a similar corridor at Petra.
Dhabiya 2, located near the town of Shamli, in Ha'il Province, has several panels with Arabian horses and riders that are very well executed.
The most photogenic and most iconic symbol of Mada’in Saleh is Qasr al-Farid, a single tomb carved into a small dome that stands alone in the open.
Sporadic small figures on this rock are sprinkled about its face. It is unusual in having three lions depicted. A chariot with multiple spokes is pulled by two equids and one man is driving it. Camels are also shown, as well as one domestic bull.
Area C is an outcrop in the southeastern part of Mada'in Saleh that contains numerous tombs, dating to 16-61 CE.
This excellent panel of petroglyphs was discovered on 24 January 2010 by Dr. Majeed Khan and the Carnegie Museum of Natural History team in the Bir Hima region of Saudi Arabia, in Najran Province.
A delicately balanced block of sandstone (or hoodoo) at the top of this hill attracted the attention of ancient artists in southern Saudi Arabia.