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Aerial Pictures of Dorset

Altamira Cave
The Altamira Cave was discovered by chance in 1869 by Marcelino de Santuola. Exploration began in 1875, but it was not until
1879 that the first paintings were discovered. Their surprising quality and exceptionally well-preserved state caused their
specialists to doubt whether they were genuine. Their discoverer died before his lucky find had been officially accepted as
authentic. Finally, the truth won and at the beginning of the century the scientific community submitted to the evidence. The
discovery was exceptional evidence of the Magdalenian culture in southern Europe.

The Anglo-Saxon World
Internet Resources for the Anglo-Saxon World.

Archaeological Excavations at Boxgrove
The Middle Pleistocene site of Boxgrove, near Chichester in West Sussex contains the largest area of preserved palaeolithic
landsurface in Europe. In 1993, a 500,000 year-old tibia (shin bone), belonging to a man who stood more than 1.8 metres tall and
weighed over 85 kilos, was found here. During the excavations in the summer of 1995, archaeologists unearthed two hominid
teeth, thought to be also from a mature adult. These were found a metre below where the shin bone had been discovered.

Archaeology around the Astons

Archaeometry and Stonehenge


Bronze Age Multilingual Glossary

Bulgarian Archaeology

Butser Ancient Farm
Butser Ancient Farm is a replica of the sort of farm which would have existed in the British Iron Age circa 300 BC. Founded in
1972, it moved to it's present site at Bascombe Copse in 1992. The farm has buildings, structures, animals and crops of the kind
that existed at that time.

The Celts were a group of peoples that occupied lands stretching from the British Isles to Gallatia. The Celts had many dealings
with other cultures that bordered the lands occupied by these peoples, and even though there is no written record of the Celts
stemming from their own documents, we can piece together a fair picture of them from archeological evidence as well as
historical accounts from other cultures.

Celtic art

Daghestan Excavations

Durham Cathedral
A Tour of Durham Cathedral & Castle.

Frechener Keramik

The Iceman - Man from the Hauslabjoch

In search of the Neanderthals
Sima de las Palomas and Cueva Negra, Murcia, Spain Two years ago, Michael Walker began excavations of a rock
shelter called Cueva Negra ("Black Cave") in the mountains of southeastern Spain. There was every hope of uncovering
long-hidden information about our ancient ancestors. His efforts have been rewarded with discoveries of teeth of Neanderthal
humans, remnants of extinct animals, and the stone tools used to butcher those animals.

International Directory of Aegean Prehistorians
The text of IDAP, containing directory entries for some 300 Aegean prehistorians, is available for download.

Jorvik Viking Centre
The Jorvik Viking Centre in York, England, has now been open over 10 years and seen 10 million visitors travel back in time to the Viking Age.

Knowlton Henge Complex
Over the past three years Bournemouth University has carried out a programme of field survey and excavation at Knowlton
Circles in North Dorset. The purpose of this web page is to provide an introduction to the monument complex at Knowlton, and to
provide an outline of the results so far obtained.

Land's End Map of Stone Circles and other Ancient Sites

Lockington (Leicestershire) barrow excavations by BUFAU

Lepenski Vir

Medieval Pottery Research Group
The MPRG is a Registered Charity. It was founded in 1975 to bring together people with an interest in the pottery vessels that
were made, traded, and used in Europe between the end of the Roman period and the 16th century.

Mesolithic open air sites in Rottenburg

Michael Kimball's Home Page

Neanderthal Museum

Neolithic Studies Group
The Neolithic Studies Group is a loose-knit collectivity of archaeologists, mainly from Britain and the Atlantic seaboard countries
of the European Union, with an interest in the Neolithic period.

Paleolithic Site Survey in the French Pyrenees
The Mid-Pyrenees area of southern France is well known for its cave art and cave habitation sites dating to the Magdalenian
period, ca. 15-11,000 years ago-Niaux, Les Trois Frères, Le Mas d'Azil, and others.

Pokrovka Excavations, Russia
The Kazakh/American Research Project, Inc., directed by Jeannine Davis-Kimball, in collaboration with the Russian Academy of Sciences, Institute of Archaeology, lead by Leonid T. Yablonsky, completed its fourth successful year of excavations at Pokrovka, Russia.

Shepton Mallet

Significance of Celtic Coinage
Celtic monetary development is seen in its most concentrated form in Britain. Originally the Ancient Britons used sword blades as currency before they started minting coins. The earliest Celtic coins found in Britain "were of pure gold, being direct imitations of the gold stater of Philip II of Macedon...the spread of knowledge of such coinage is...generally held to be the result of migration
and in particular the use of Celtic mercenaries by Philip and Alexander."

South Cadbury Castle, Somerset

First Online and Worldwide Rock Art Bulletin.

The Viking Home Page

The Viking Network

Wharram Percy
Wharram Percy, located in Yorkshire, has been occupied by humans since the Iron Age. Romans, Anglo-Saxons, Vikings, Normans - all have lived out their lives in this high-wold village. As an archeological site, it was one of the most important peasant digs in England.

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   Last Updated: April 14, 1998.