Researchers have digitally reconstructed and brought back to life the lost townscape of 16th-century Edinburgh, Scotland.
Engravings dating back to the Neolithic have been found by archaeologists in Qubbet el-Hawa near Aswan, Egypt.
Restoration works at the Phra Narai Maha Rat Temple in Nakhon Ratchasima, Thailand, led to the discovery of over 100 pieces of ancient Buddha statues around the main statue inside the main sermon hall of the temple.
Ancient Ennedi cave paintings found in Sahara region of Chad have been vandalised with graffiti. The 8000-years-old artwork has been covered with names in French and Arabic.
Excavations at Ziyaret Tepe Mound (Tusshan) in Turkey’s Diyarbakır province revealed an Assyrian city dating back to 9th century BC on the border between Anatolia and Mesopotamian Assyrian Empire.
Archaeologists in Narmeta village of Nangunuru mandal, India’s Telangana state, discovered and lifted what is believed to be the largest capstone of a menhir structure ever found.
A bronze fibula dated to 1st century AD was found in a ploughed field in Dąbrówka Tczewska, northern Poland. The Iron Age find was presented to the Fabryka Sztuki museum in Tczew.
Workers clearing faces of walls and drains from overgrown ivy discovered two sculptures in the Książ castle, Wałbrzych, south-western Poland, that previously went unnoticed.
Excavations prior to the construction of a highway near Ramla in Israel revealed a rich cache of liquor bottles left by British soldiers during World War I.
Archaeologists found clues that point to cooperation between Hun nomads and Roman settlers in Pannonia, modern Hungary, on the frontier of the Roman Empire.
Construction of the Crimean Bridge, linking the Russian-occupied Crimean Peninsula with mainland Russia led to discovery of ancient Greek artefacts during underwater excavations in the area of the Ak-Burun Cape.
Examination of a relief accidentally found in the Nevruz Forest, Elazığ, in Turkey’s Eastern Anatolia, is said to set back the region’s history back a full 1,000 years more than originally believed. The find is believed to date back 4000 years.
Archaeologists conducting excavations at a site prior to construction of Lincoln Eastern Bypass near near Washingborough Road in found in Lincolnshire, England, have found more than 150 skeletons and artefacts dating back even 12000 years.
The only record about the colony was in the European archives. There was nothing archaeologically speaking.Burials of individuals with hands joined in prayer have been found on the Taiwanese island of Heping Dao. They date to 17th century, belonging to Spanish settlers and are possibly the earliest Christian graves in Asia-Pacific.
Facial reconstruction of the remains of a 13th-century male individual found during excavations of the Old Divinity School of St John’s College, Cambridge, England, conducted between 2010-2012 revealed the looks of an ordinary poor man buried at the Medieval cemetery.
About thirty gold coins were found within the remains of a Crusader-era shipwreck that was discovered off the coast of Acre in northern Israel. The ship and the coins date to the end of the 13th century.
Excavations of a 2500-year-old tomb located in a village near Luoyang, in China’s Henan Province, revealed evidence of burial traditions taking place 2500 years ago, including sacrifices of multiple animals such as cows and rams.
More than 10000 gold and silver items that sank to the bottom of Minjiang River in Sichuan Province, China, around 300 years ago were uncovered by archaeologists. The artefacts date to 17th century during the period of Ming Dynasty (1368-1644 AD).
Excavation works aimed at locating burials of victims of communist terror at the Rakowicki cemetery in Kraków, Poland, led to the discovery of unidentified human remains.
A cache of coins dating back to the Byzantine period, featuring Byzantine emperors, was discovered in an archaeological dig ahead of roadwork on the highway between Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.