Storm Ophelia uncovered human remain dating to the Iron Age at Forlorn Point near Kilmore Quay, East coast of Ireland.
After previous failed attempts researchers have uncovered the main telegraph of RMS Lusitania from the wreck, resting off the Head of Kinsale, County Cork, Ireland.
Archaeologists were able to unearth remains of a RAF Spitfire airplane that that crashed into a field in in Figullar, Emyvale, Ireland, in 1942.
A survey of the 16th century garrison in Portlaoise, revealed the still largely intact walls of the structure which was the first English garrison in Ireland.
A gold-decorated Late Bronze Age spearhead and other weapons were discovered during excavations on land being developed into council football pitches at Balmachie in Carnoustie, Scotland.
Low tide at Thallabawn beach, Mayo, North-western Ireland, revealed remains of a wooden shipwreck that has not yen been identified.
A potential site of Viking Age settlers of Iceland is revealed by aerial pictures taken at the tip of Seltjarnarnes Peninsula, north-western Iceland. The ring structures were discovered in 1980s but so far were not a subject of archaeological excavations.
The National Museum of Ireland recently received four items sent anonymously in letters without a post-mark addressed to the “History Museum”. The artefacts are dated to Bronze Age and Viking Age.
A number of 2788 artefacts were discovered in excavations of the main street in Buttevant, North County Cork, Ireland. The reconstruction works of the street were delayed due to the scale of the archaeological discoveries.
Skeleton of found five years ago in a cave outside Ballyvaughan, West Ireland, was analysed and proven to belong to a teenage boy that died in period between 16th-17th centuries.
Reassessment of a box of cremated human remains excavated from a cist tomb in 1947 led to a discovery of a a collection of 4000-year-old small bone objects, among which was a bone pommel for a bronze knife – the first to be found on the Isle of Man.
As the archaeological research at the Neolithic passage tomb at Montpelier Hill in Dublin, Ireland, continue a major discovery was made as ancient engravings on stones were discovered.
As excavations at the 18th century Hellfire Club shooting lodge, Montpelier Hill in Dublin Mountains, Ireland, continue more information is revealed on the supposed Neolithic passage tomb on which it was built on using the original structures’ stones.
Archaeologist at Isle of Man apply modern prospection techniques to study mounds that range from the Neolithic to the Bronze Age. These methods include LiDAR measurements, geophysics and DNA analysis.
Archaeologists excavate in the area of the Hell Fire Club, located on Montpelier Hill in Dublin Mountains, Ireland. The site is known for its 18th century lodge built with stone taken from destruction of two large passage tomb.
A team of archaeologists are excavating the Caherconnell Cashel site in Ireland. Unearthed artefacts testify to a long Medieval period occupation at the site, lasting from 10th to 15th or 16th century AD.
A 12th century brooch was discovered on the shore of Oney Island in Connemara in western Ireland. The person who made the discovery is an Irish American film and television major at New York University being in Dublin for the summer with an NYU program.
A Danish Viking burial site contains a buckle that may have come from Ireland or Scotland.