An ancient battle happened between Roman empire and Scottish tribes in north of the Hadrian's Wall.
An ancient melody of hymn found in a clay tablet in Syria in 1950 has been reconstructed recently and we can now hear how enchanting its melody is. Known today as Hurrian Hymn -- the melody was inscriberd on the ancient tablet now known as H6.
A carved stone crocodile discovered in Oaxaca is a hint at dramatic relations between ancient towns.
Huge innovations during the stone age were long thought to be driven by climate change, but new research debunked this commonly held belief.
It is not just how many, but what kind of animals are in Ötzi the Iceman's wild wardrobe.
Shifting sands on a beach in the island of Oahu in Hawaii have revealed ancient carvings that date 400 years back.
The earliest cannabis dealers trace back 5,000 years ago, along with the founders of Western civilization, a new study reveals.
Some of the mysterious prehistoric mounds known as "passage graves" were not merely tombs - they provided a way for our Stone Age ancestors to observe the movements of stars. In a sense, they are 6,000-year-old observatories.
A spectral church brings new life to a 12th-century basilica that lies in ruins at Siponto, Italy. The eerie wire mesh structure was designed by Italian artist Edoardo Tresoldi,
A tomb in Denmark was found with the remains of a Viking man and woman who were buried with high honors. The burial structure is a dødehus or "death house" that dates to 950 AD.
A possible Vikings site has been recently discovered on the island of Newfoundland, with the site dating back to nearly a thousand years, and could alter history as we know it.
After researchers looked into the timeline of the Siberian unicorn and got some surprises, they now have discovered that the timeline for Indonesian "hobbits" is also in need of fixing.
It has long been thought that Easter Island's early Rapa Nui civilization collapsed due to lack of a lack of resources that eventually led to war. This theory was based on war-like weaponry scattered across the island. A new study, however, disproves the theory, stating the artifacts are nothing more than tools.
Burned and cracked tortoise shells found inside Qesem Cave near Tel Aviv, Israel, suggest early hunter gatherers enjoyed snacking on roasted tortoise shells. However, researchers say the tortoises would have only been a side dish, as they would not have provided enough calories.