Archaeologists discovered a well equipped graves dating to 2nd-3rd centuries AD in Pakoszówka, South-East Poland. It is believed these graves belong to Vandal warriors and the site is just the second such in the Subcarpatian region.
Researchers conducting thorough exhumations in the area by the parish church in Chojnice, Northern Poland, in search for Polish soldiers fallen during German Invasion of Poland in 1939 discovered some Evangelical graves but did not locate the soldiers’ grave.
Archaeologists believe to have unearthed the grave of Zygmunt Sierakowski, one of the leaders of the January Uprising (1863-1864) against the Russian Empire, at the Gediminas Hill at the Old Town of Vilnius.
Archaeologists believe that nine tombs dated to the Bronze Age, which were recently discovered near Carlomanesti, eastern Romanian region of Buzau, provide valuable information about ancient trade between Eastern and Western Europe.
Excavations at Auch in Gers, France, unearthed a 5th-century Roman house containing luxurious floor mosaics.
Viking-era longhouse has been discovered by archaeologists at a site by the Lækjargata street in downtown Reykjavík, Iceland. Archaeological evidence suggests that the building burned to the ground.
Excavations by the Nowy Targ (New Market) town square in Wrocław, Poland, unearthed remains of Medieval houses and artefacts revealing how the city looked before destruction during World War 2.
Conservation works at the Fortress 52a “Łopianka” in Cracow, South Poland, lead to a discovery of a large portion of the original armoured dome at a nearby scrapyard.
Remains of a wooden fishtrap that were discovered 12 years ago on the Hampshire coast at Southampton Water, Untied Kingdom, were radiocarbon dated revealing it was made between the 8th-9th centuries.
Researchers used Diamond Light Source, United Kingdom’s synchrotron facility, to document for the first time the rate of evolution of seed coat thinning on 4000-year-old samples, which is a major marker of crop domestication, present in archaeological remains of crop seeds.
A digital reconstruction of an Iron Age hillfort of White Caterthurn, Angus, Scotland, has been created by a photographer during his during PhD research.
Archaeologists excavating the Viking ringfort at Borgring, Denmark, uncovered wheel tracks. The site is the country’s fifth Viking fortress possibly built by king Harald “Bluetooth” Gormsson.
Scientists have found graves dating back to 1000 BC during excavations of a Visigoth cemetery in Sena, Huesca, Spain.
Archaeologists discovered a copper alloy Roman coin at the site of Knowe of Swandro, Rousay, Scotland. The site is known for its Neolithic chambered tomb, Iron Age roundhouses and Pictish buildings.
Archaeologists discovered a burial of an adult and a baby preserved in a mummified state and covered with sheets of copper near Zeleny Yar in the Yamalo-Nenets Autonomous Region of The Russian Federation.
Archaeologists unearthed remains of a meal, dating back 8000 years to the Mesolithic era, at the Mukhatta site, at the middle course of the Lena river, Yakutia region of The Russian Federation.
Researchers identified remains of 80 individuals, discovered in a mass grave in Phaleron, South of Athens, Greece, as executed members Cylon’s army which attempted a military take-over of the city in 632 BC.
Archaeologists uncovered an Anglo-Saxon coin at a site of an important Pictish fort – The Burghead Fort, near Lossiemouth, Moray, Scotland.
Police officers from Miastko and Szczecin, Poland, were able to recover over 200 archaeological artefacts dating back to Early Iron Age which are said to have been illegally unearthed in Miastko earlier this year. The artefacts consist of vessels and jewellery attributed to the people of Lusatian culture.
A time capsule, which was discovered in the tower of the burnt cathedral in Gorzów Wielkopolski, West Poland, was opened. It contained objects sealed in 1934, including documents and money.