A team of researchers led by the University of Colorado Boulder has discovered the first prehistoric bronze artifact made from a cast ever found in
Operation Nightingale comes to Folkestone: A group of injured soldiers learn the skills of archaeology at Folkestone Roman villa as part of their physical rehabilitation.
Satellite imagery has uncovered new evidence of a lost civilization of the Sahara in Libya's south-western desert wastes that will help re-write the history of
Excavations at Liang Bua Cave exhibit skeletal evidence of a new species named Homo floresiensis; grounded the mosaic of primitive and derived features.
A new study at the University of Arizona's Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research has revealed a previously unknown multi-decade drought period in the second century A.D.
Did climate change or humans cause the extinctions of the large-bodied Ice Age mammals (commonly called megafauna) such as the woolly rhinoceros and woolly mammoth?
A ritual bath dating to the Second Temple Period has been discovered near Kibbutz Zor'a. The exposure of the bath corroborates historical sources that indicated
A piece of music composed by in 1799 and lost for over 200 years has been painstakingly reconstructed by a Professor of Music at The
Two skeletons have been found in Italy, still holding hands after some 1,500 years in an embrace that would not look out of place in
The face of a teenager who died 7,500 years ago has been brought back to life through methods that combine CSI type forensics, clay modeling
What's a Stone Age axe doing in an Iron Age tomb? The archaeologists Olle Hemdorff at the University of Stavanger's Museum of Archaeology and Eva
An extremely rare Egyptian coffin, possibly belonging to the son of a king or queen, has been ‘discovered’ at Torquay Museum – so rare is
The Potteries museum and art gallery has scooped a £40,000 heritage grant to stage its largest ever exhibition on the world’s biggest collection of Anglo-Saxon
A new and astonishing chapter has been added to North American prehistory in regards to the first hunters and their hunt for the now extinct
An archaeological excavation at Poggio Colla, the site of a 2,700-year-old Etruscan settlement in Italy's Mugello Valley, has turned up a surprising and unique find:
A new research centre encompassing experts ranging from historians to biomolecular chemists has been established by the University of York and the Hull York Medical