Two men arrested after items believed to have been taken in raids on stately homes discovered in caravan and garage
An ancient granite cross, discovered last year by a group of walkers on Dartmoor, has been returned to the location of its discovery with a new base constructed by Dartmoor National Park Authority’s stone mason.
Wall that once marked Roman empire’s border in Scotland will give up some of its secrets for Glasgow’s Hunterian museum
Archaologists find ruins of cold plunge bath and hypocaust heating system in south London near the river Thames
Excavations have revealed evidence of some of the earliest Roman activity currently known in the Stroud Valleys dating from the mid to late 1st century, and therefore soon after the Roman invasion in AD43.
Wessex Archaeology has found important Roman remains within the confines of the major Roman town of Durnovaria now modren day Dorchester
The secrets of one of Todmorden’s most historic “lost” buildings are being unearthed by archaeologists brought in by the UK Environment Agency.
To commemorate Merchant Navy Day on Saturday 3 September findmypast.co.uk, in partnership with The National Archives, have made one million Merchant Navy Seamen records available online for the first time.
Archaeologists believe key figure involved in construction of Wiltshire ancient monument is buried at Preseli mountains site
Discovery suggests early humans were wielding sophisticated stone tools at least 300,000 years earlier than thought
The Second World War destroyer HMS Cavalier has fired one of her 4,5 inch guns for the first time since 1972.
Ireland is leading the way in getting growing numbers of both locals and tourists interested in their nations hertaige.New figures show continued growth in visitor numbers to see centers of Irish hertaige over the last number of years.
High court refuses judicial review of decision to remove 5,000-year-old ‘royal’ remains from Stonehenge for analysis
Second known port of Roman Britain unearthed during archaeological dig near fortress of Caerleon
With the 2004 Olympic Games in full swing and the eyes of the world on Athens, results of a new study released today (Monday 23 August) by archaeology experts at Newcastle University reveal that the influence of the ancient Greeks here in Great Britain is much stronger than many people might imagine – and it often crops up in the most unlikely places.
A new exhibition at the Museum of London and Museum of London Docklands will lift the lid on the shocking reality of trafficking and forced labour in the capital. The exhibition, which opens on 23 August 2011 to coincide with the International Day for the Remembrance of the Slave Trade and its Abolition, is the Museum’s first cross-site exhibition and will run until 20 November 2011.
English Heritage is encouraging visitors to explore some of its more unusual and intriguing free historic sites through a series
The School of Archaeology at the University of Oxford is to compile a map of prehistoric England for the first
Oxford University’s New Bodleian Library has been closed and stripped of its books ahead of a £78m transformation into the
One lucky person visiting London will win £1,000 cash in a treasure trail competition taking place across the capital.The
Two free talks for the public during Open Cambridge (Saturday, 10 September) will give an insight into important day-to-day aspects
One of the most important relgious books that survive today in the UK is Lady Margaret’s Prayer Book which is