Archaeologists uncovered parts of a statue depicting gods in the ancient Greek city of Anazarbus, Adana Province, South Turkey. The statue shows the goddess Hygeia and god Eros.
A large basalt statue of a lioness was found at the site of the lost Roman city of Julias, formerly the village of Bethsaida, Kinneret, North Israel. The discovery was made by two researchers touring the area.
Wreckages of three vessels dating back to the Roman Era were discovered during underwater excavations at the Eastern Port of Alexandria, Egypt.
A Norman-era defensive structure built 800 years ago was found on the lands of Mount Stewart Trust Estate, Ards peninsula, Northern Ireland. the site has been detected by LIDAR and has been unnoticed so far because of dense vegetation cover.
Archaeologists uncovered new artefacts at the site of the Viking winter camp at Repton, Derbyshire, United Kingdom, dating back to the 870s.
A treasure of silver and golden coins, rings, and other gold objects was discovered within the Abbey of Cluny, Saône-et-Loire, France.
Cremated human remains were found in Gongchi Village, Jingchuan Country, China. They were inside a ceramic box bearing an inscription that says they are of Siddhārtha Gautama, the Buddha. The box was found along with more than 260 Buddhist statues.
Roman-period ruins have been discovered under a house that was a subject of an illegal demolition in Plovdiv, Bulgaria.
Through X-ray microscopy researchers managed to identify copper as used in ink for writing on 2000-year-old Egyptian papyri.
A lime-covered object the size of a bead that was excavated from a shaft grave of the so-called Griffin Warrior in 2015 at Pylos, Greece, turned out to be a gemstone engraved with a design that can be stamped on clay or wax depicting a warrior fighting with two others.
Archaeologists reconstructed the face of a wealthy Wari noblewoman who was buried 1200 years ago at the age of at least 60 in a tomb located in El Castillo de Huarmey, Peru, with rich goods, such as jewellery, flasks, and weaving tools made of gold.
Bronze helmets and remains of a ship, including a large ram were found near the Egadi Islands, off Sicily’s coast, by underwater archaeologists. The artefacts are dated to around 241 BC, to the battle during the First Punic War (264-241 BC).
Artefacts found within a cave system in Nanshan, Fujian Province, East China, indicate that the site was occupied by the first Neolithic cave-dwelling agrarian society ever found in China.
A 2000-year old sundial was uncovered during excavations of a theatre in the Roman town of Interamna Lirenas, near Monte Cassino, Italy.
Archaeologists who set out to document the rock art left by European colonists and Native American people within the cave system on the Puerto Rican island Mona, have uncovered pre-Hispanic rockart dating back to the 14th century Taino culture.
Forensic scientists have digitally reconstructed the face of Lilias Adie, who was persecuted for witchcraft and died in prison in 1704 before she could be burned for allegedly being a witch and having sex with the devil.
Archaeologists uncovered a whole Iron Age village that also functioned in Medieval times, at the famous site of Jelling, Denmark.
Researches discovered traces of ink on an ancient stone artefact that was found split in two, in 2003 in Yakushinoue ruins in Chikuzen, Fukuoka Prefecture, West Japan.