Explore the history of Ancient Britain with exhibitions, events, features, news and web resources gathered from hundreds of museums, archives and historic sites across the UK.
A lengthy fundraising campaign has ended in triumph after the second of two Iron Age torcs, buried together near Tadcaster, was bought by the Yorkshire Museum.
Admitting that "almost everything" they knew about the bluestones of Stonehenge may have been wrong, scientists are linking the famous stones with a west Wales pile.
A pair of hairy, wizened models of two of the earliest types of man to roam Britain have been delivered - and then swiftly hidden from view - at the Natural History Museum.
A new exhibition at Creswell Crags, in Nottinghamshire, explores a mysterious amber pebble found at the site by Victorian archaeologists.
Ice Age tribes in Derbyshire, the return of a £2.3 million helmet in Cumbria and cabinets of curiosities in Lancashire and Devon - here are this month's history highlights.
The Sustainable Trust, a charity who saved a set of stones built by early man, tell us why their dig at Carwynnen Quoit could reveal an ancient tomb.
A fragment of leg bone from 10,000 years ago, found in Kents Bank Cave in Cumbria, is the earliest known northerner, say scientists also researching elk fossils.
The surprising discovery of a massive stone hearth complex in Wigtownshire has been compared to the important lake villages found by archaeologists in England.
The skull, teeth and wrongly placed fins of a 183-million-year-old fossil have returned to Doncaster as part of an extensive conservation project.
The skull of Britain's earliest Neanderthal and the oldest wooden spear in the world will be revealed at the Natural History Museum's major archaeological show in 2014.
A 3,000-year-old Bronze Age gold torc found by a local man in 2009 has been put on display in Ulster Museum's Early Peoples gallery.
Eight log boats, said to be in "an incredible state of preservation", have been moved to a special refrigeration unit as part of a major archaeological investigation.
Scarborough Museums' Will Watts recalls a bitterly cold, ten-day excavation on a North Yorkshire beach which plugged a gap of around 60 million years.
A set of 4,000-year-old artefacts, found in the Yorkshire countryside after World War II and donated to the Yorkshire Museum, have gone on public display in Dalby.
The Deputy Coroner has given treasure status to a pair of 4,000-year-old weapons found by a pair of metal detectorists in a Pembrokeshire field two years ago.