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.
Hidden decorations on a boulder, hammered and ground during the Neolithic or Bronze age period, represent "a window onto a hidden world", say archaeologists.
Big Heritage say they will help a robber who stole items including a replica bog body and an iPad to escape their "crap circumstances" if they come forward.
Shakespeare's First Folio and a pair of Iron Age gold torcs will switch homes between the Yorkshire Museum and Craven Museum in a four-month switch.
Transport for London's Crossrail subsidiary has launched an exhibition of some of its incredible finds from sites across the city. See a few of the discoveries here.
A 1st century leopard cup from Italy and examples of the earliest gold in Wales could move to St Fagans as part of a bid to give the collection greater exposure.
A physically active woman from around 4,000 years ago suffered from poor oral hygiene, say archaeologists investigating a grave in Cullaird Wood.
Neanderthals, antlers, bones and hand axes all arrive from hundreds of thousands of years ago in the Natural History Museum's soil-digging new exhibition.
A set of 41 "startlingly beautiful" pieces of Bronze Age jewellery, known as the Wylye Hoard, are being assessed by the Treasure Valuation Committee.
In the latest discoveries on the Norfolk coastal site which experts have spent ten years investigating, a set of footprints have been dated to at least 800,000 years ago.
An iron working site from the late Iron Age, hinting at a sophisticated iron industry the Romans would have wanted to control, has emerged on the Hastings-Bexhill link road.
New research on high-carbon steel artefacts, excavated in East Lothian during the 1970s, suggests that a highly-skilled community existed in the region 2,500 years ago.
Following decades of research by a local man, a dig on fire station grounds has uncovered tools from as long as 14,000 years ago just an inch beneath the surface.
The co-editor of a new monograph on Scarborough's enigmatic skeleton tells us about the extensive examinations carried out on Britain's best-preserved Bronze Age man.
New findings by a Natural History Museum team investigating caves in Morocco suggest a starchy diet may have caused Prehistoric tooth decay.
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.