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Jacky Nowakowski, of the Cornwall Archaeological Unit, tells Culture24 about the incredible restoration of Carwynnen Quoit, a megalith also known as The Giant's Frying Pan.
Experts investigating the wreck of the Royal Anne, wrecked on Cornish shores after returning from Barbados nearly 300 years ago, believe 200 bodies could be buried in a meadow.
Anna Tyacke, the Finds Liaison Officer for Cornwall, chooses a Roman gold bracelet or neck fragment, a medieval silver seal matrix and a first pestle amulet.
Cornish archaeologists celebrate as 5,000-year-old "Devil's Frying Pan" of Carwynnen Quoit is restored
The capstone of a 5,000-year-old burial chamber has been lowered into place in Cornwall, ending a five-year project to restore a monument which collapsed almost 50 years ago.
A pot used to pay a taxi fare during the 1950s has been matched to a grave from a large cemetery excavated by the master of Egyptian archaeology more than a century ago.
Organisers say they "could not be more chuffed" as Cornwall's National Maritime Museum celebrates victory at two major award ceremonies.
Andrew Lanyon presents The only non-slip dodo mat in the world at the Falmouth Art Gallery, an exploration of imagination and inventiveness across multiple disciplines.
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.
Damien Hirst's 2013 show was the most popular ever solo exhibition for Tate, whose plans for the forthcoming year include a digital display allowing visitors to add their own art.
Fears that artworks may have been affected by a kitchen fire attended by three ambulances have been allayed at Cornwall's best-known art gallery.
Tate St Ives' eclectic summer show features eight artists including Linder Sterling, Patrick Heron and Allen Ruppensberg.
One of the later Japanese potters to work at the Leach is celebrated with a show celebrating the East-West flow of ideas began by Bernard Leach during the early 20th century.
Curators say Making the Line, which will take work by four leading ceramicists to a trio of historic venues, is unlike anything ever previously attempted at a museum.
An amazing project to reconstruct an ancient boat, carried out using Bronze Age axeheads and prehistoric techniques in Cornwall, could see the vessel launch this week.
Excavators believed they have found Sir James Tillie's body, buried in his best clothes alongside books, wine and his pipe 300 years ago, in a hidden vault.