Remains of a previously unknown Roman building have been discovered during building work on a new school building at Banbury Road in Warwick, United Kingdom.
Archaeologists unearthed 171000-year-old tools attributed to the Neanderthals at Poggetti Vecchi, Grosseto, Central Italy. The findings provide evidence that the Neanderthals used fire to craft them.
Radiocarbon dating of the mass grave discovered at the site of the Viking camp at Repton, Derbyshire, revealed that the bones date back to the Viking age.
Excavations of a waterlogged waste dump in the centre of Newcastle, United Kingdom, uncovered numerous Medieval artefacts, including pottery and bones.
Excavations of a 2000-year-old Iron Age house, known as a broch, in Assynt, West coast of Scotland, uncovered new clues on the site’s history and its.
An X-ray scattering experiment has been performed on a 1900-year-old Egyptian mummy of young girl to obtain new information about her, including how her body was prepared, what items she may have been buried with, the quality of her bones and what material is present in her brain cavity.
A dog walker in Newtown, Somerset, United Kingdom, discovered a skull on the banks of the River Sowy in March last year. Now, scientists have confirmed it belonged to an Iron Age woman.
A comb with a runic inscription of the word “comb” has been uncovered during excavations of a Viking Age market place in Ribe, Denmark,
A chess piece depicting a knight has been found in the remains of a house, dating back to the 13th century, in Tønsberg, Norway.
The shipwrecks were discovered by maritime archaeologists off shore Stockholm, Sweden. One is believed to be a cog from the 14th or 15th century. The other one dates back to the 16th century.
Archaeologists have discovered evidence of organised metal-working at the island of Keros in the Cyclades, Greece.
An Etruscan settlement dating back to the 9th century BC has been found on the Tavolara isle off the Sardinian coasts near Olbia. This is possible the first Etruscan settlement ever found on Sardinia.
Archaeologists believe to have uncovered what may be the oldest and largest tomb of a Scythian prince, at Uyuk River valley, Russian Republic of Tuva.
Researchers have reconstructed the face of a 18-year-old girl living 7000 years ago whose remains were found in 1993 at Theopetra cave, near the city of Trikala, Central Greece.
By scanning artefacts such as scrolls of papyri and ancient Egyptian containers for the mummies with different kinds of light which makes the inks glow, researchers have revealed writing that is normally unseen to the human eye.
A team of researchers has discovered possibly the world’s oldest known cases of breast cancer and multiple bone marrow cancer (myeloma) through computed tomography (CT scans of two mummies from Qubbet el-Hawa in Aswan, Egypt.
Archaeologists uncovered a Bronze Age grave in an area where the new Drumnadrochit Medical Centre is being developed, in Drumnadrochit, near Loch Ness, Scotland.
Archaeologists discovered evidence for the parasitic worms described 2500 years ago in the writings of Hippocrates. The evidence was found within samples of faeces from prehistoric burials on the Greek island of Kea.
Archaeologist unearthed a Medieval tomb at the site of the Roman Odeon in Plovdiv’s city centre, Bulgaria.
Archaeologists have found an artefact that is believed to be a Neolithic Venus figurine, in the Vlakno Cave on the island of Dugi Otok, Croatia.