The creation date of a boat petroglyph found in Norway’s Nordland Country has been estimated to 10000 to 11000 years ago.
Wreck of a ship, believed to be “The Gustav II Adolf”, a 17th century vessel of King Gustav II Adolf has been unearthed during renovation works in central Stockholm, Sweden.
A trove of around 50 gold and silver ancient Roman coins were discovered at a mining site in Huelva, South Spain.
Archaeologists found a tomb dating back to 5500 BC – to the Neolithic period, at the construction site of the Arsenaux cultural centre in Sion, Switzerland.
The Italian Police force tasked with protecting the country’s cultural heritage, has confiscated ancient Roman coins and other historical artefacts from a private residence in Perugia.
A team of divers of Italian fire service discovered a Roman anchor and an urn during a training session off the coast of Tuscany, Italy.
Archaeologists believe to have found the shipwreck of the historic vessel named the Blekinge, which sunk in 1713 at Karlskrona, southern Sweden. Among other campaigns, it served during king Karl XII’s sea assault against Denmark in 1700.
Archaeologists discovered a horse’s head during excavations in the Colosseum, Rome, Italy. The skull is believed to date to Medieval times.
Archaeologists conducting non-invasive research on and around the Strongilovoúni hill on the great Thessalian plain, northern Greece, registered features that allow for identification of the architectural remains near the village of Vlochós as of an ancient city.
Archaeologists excavating a monastery in the Tuscan town of Lucca have unearthed a unique 400-year-old dental prosthesis. The find appears to pre-date modern tooth bridges.
Archaeologists discovered a trove of Roman-era artefacts during excavations in Windisch, northern Swiss canton of Aargau. The 2000-year-old earthenware pot was filled with oil lamps and bronze coins.
Construction workers placing a lightning conductor at Hagby Church, west of Uppsala, Sweden, discovered a Viking Era runestone that was missing for almost 200 years.
The genuine ancient kitchen of Fullonica di Stephanus, a launderette functioning 2000 years ago, has been equipped with pots and pans as part of a new project that is trying to give visitors a sense of what day-to-day life in the city was like.
One of Norway’s most famous historical sites of 5000-year-old stone-age rock carving of a figure on skis was vandalised. It was destroyed by a sharp object that was used to scratch along the lines of the carving.
A series of prehistoric cave paintings has been uncovered in the Basque Country (Northern Spain). The paintings include those of bison, horses and goats. They were discovered by archaeologist Diego Garate at a depth of 300m in the Atxurra caves.
The remains of a second century imperial barracks were found nine metres below street level in November, when construction began on Amba Aradam-Ipponio station on the city’s new metro Line C. The 1,753 square-metre ruin contains some 39 rooms, many of which contain original mosaics and frescoes.
A necklace resembling Jesus on the cross was found by an amateur archaeologist on the island of Funen (Denmark).
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.
Remains of a 3500-year-old settlement were found by archaeologists near the ancient Roman city of Aquileia in Northeast Italy.
Archaeologists discovered an ancient Roman ship loaded with 3000 jars of garum or Roman fish sauce near the coast of Italy.