Ehud Netzer, Hasmonean and Herodian Palaces at Jericho. Final Reports of the 1973–1987 Excavations. Vol. I: Stratigraphy and Architecture (Jerusalem, 2001), pp. 2–6, 301–310. The major Hasmonean palace in Jerusalem (probably referred to in Antiquities 13.411; 14.7) did not survive and is not described by Josephus or in any other ancient source.
For a more detailed discussion, see Eyal Regev, “Royal Ideology in the Hasmonaean Palaces in Jericho,” BASOR 363 (2011), pp. 45–72; Eyal Regev, The Hasmoneans: Ideology, Archaeology, Identity, Journal of Ancient Judaism Supplements 10 (Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2013).
3. See Rachel Bar-Nathan, Hasmonean and Herodian Palaces at Jericho. Final Reports of the 1973–1987 Excavations. Vol. III: The Pottery (Jerusalem, 2002), pp. 37, 46, 55–56, 95–96, 119–120, 122–124, 196–197.
The exception being an outstanding red-slipped rhyton, an ancient Greek drinking vessel, found in a ritual bath in the Pool Complex that may have been used for “a religious or official ceremony”; see Bar-Nathan, The Pottery, p. 114.
See Eyal Regev, “The Hellenization of the Hasmoneans Revisited: The Archaeological Evidence,” Advances in Anthropology 7.4 (2017), pp. 175–196.