A discovery indicating the presence of a pottery workshop was made by archaeologists in Złotoryja (South-western Poland) after construction workers found a layer of pottery shards while laying new pipelines.
Archaeologists revealed a distinctive Iron Age site with impressive structures at Sa Cudia Cremada.
Archaeologists conducting obligatory excavations prior to construction in Warsaw (Poland) discovered basements and numerous small objects, that were destroyed and buried during World War II.
Within the estate of Roman Emperor Hadrian in Tivoli, Italy, a 1900-year-old building was discovered.
Phaleron, port of Athens in classical times, boasts one of the largest cemeteries ever excavated in Greece, containing more than 1500 skeletons from 8th-5th centuries BC.
Archaeologists in Glasgow unearthed a 12th century Medieval fortified castle that was forgotten on overbuilt with industrial structures in the modern era.
New analysis of Herculaneum papyrus scroll fragments revealed the use of metallic ink in Greco-Roman literary inscription centuries earlier than previously thought.
A family during a stroll through the fields discovered a hoard of bronze objects dated to the period between 12th-8th centuries BC.
Well-preserved remains of 150 skeletons and their personal possessions were in Pocklington, east Yorkshire, United Kingdom.
Burial of a man buried almost 2,500 years ago has been discovered in an iron-age settlement unearthed at the foot of the Yorkshire Wolds.
A necklace resembling Jesus on the cross was found by an amateur archaeologist on the island of Funen (Denmark).
A Danish Viking burial site contains a buckle that may have come from Ireland or Scotland.
Construction workers found a time capsule during work at the town hall tower in Bolesławiec in South-western Poland.
An untouched Bronze Age burial mound was discovered by a metal detectorist in British North West.
Underwater excavations of the ancient city of Corinth uncovered monumental piers and evidence that the sunken port of Lechaion.
Archaeological excavations in Warzymice (North-Western Poland) revealed two prehistoric sites.
Several dozens of bronze objects dated to 10th century BC were found by Policemen near Janowiec Wielkopolski. The officers were on their duty, checking information about men with metal detectors in the fields in the vicinity of the town.
An Etruscan tomb of a female individual, dubbed “Etruscan princess” was found in Vulci, Lazio Region of Italy. The tomb dating back to 8th century BC contained many personal items, including wealthy and rare jewellery.
An 8th century BC intact tomb was discovered on the island of Lesbos in the region of Evergetoula during construction work by local authorities.
A new fragment of the Forma Urbis Romae, a map carved into marble slabs between 203 and 211 A.D. was found in Rome. Today, only fragments remain of it and most are held in the Capitoline Museum.