Lerna, on the shore of the Gulf of Argos, is one of the most important prehistoric sites in Greece, having been occupied with few interruptions over a period of some 5,000 years, from the 6th to the 1st millennium B.C. A simple Neolithic village became a more complex settlement in the Early Helladic period when the massive House of the Tiles was built. Destroyed by fire at the end of the period, it was covered by a tumulus in the Middle Helladic period. This series presents the results of excavations by John L. Caskey from 1952 to 1958.

I: The Fauna, by Nils-Gustaf Gejvall (1969)

II: The People, by J. Lawrence Angel (1971)

III: The Pottery of Lerna IV, by Jeremy B. Rutter (1995)

IV: The Architecture, Stratification, and Pottery of Lerna III, by Martha H. Wiencke (2000)

V: The Neolithic Pottery from Lerna, by K. D. Vitelli (2007)

VI: The Settlement and Architecture of Lerna IV, by Elizabeth C. Banks (2013)

VII: The Neolithic Settlement, by Elizabeth C. Banks (2015)

VIII: The Historical Greek Village, by Brice L. Erickson (2018)

IX: The Middle Helladic Pottery, by Lindsay C. Spencer (2024)

X: The Shaft Graves and Other Late Helladic I and II Remains, by Michael Lindblom (2024)