Stonehenge’s little sister: Bluehenge

Published on October 5th, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

Archaeologists have discovered another stone circle, called ‘Bluehenge’, a mile away from Stonehenge. The find is already challenging conventional wisdom about how Stonehenge was built – and what it was used for. Bluehenge was put up ... Read More


Archaeologists discover the real Count Dracula’s cellar

Published on October 2nd, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

Archaeologists in southern Hungary have found a cellar they believe may have belonged to Vlad III Tepes, better known as Dracula. Tamás Fedeles, tutor of medieval and early modern history at Pécs University said his research ... Read More


Statue of boy’s head may be that of a young Nero

Published on October 2nd, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

Archaeologists have found a statue of a boy’s head that they believe might be a depiction of a young Nero, one of the most hated Roman Emperors. The head found at Fishbourne Roman Palace, West Sussex, ... Read More


17th century witch-bottle found beneath parking lot in England

Published on October 2nd, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

An intact witch-bottle, used to ward off witches and evil spirits, has been found beneath a car park in Staffordshire, England. Andrew Norton, project manager from Oxford Archaeology, said: “This is a very interesting find. People ... Read More


Huge cache of dinosaur eggs found in India

Published on October 2nd, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

A giant cache of hundreds of dinosaur egg clusters have been found in southern India. It was a chance find discovered when a team of scientists were locating a place to excavate an ancient riverbed in ... Read More


A brief (pun intended) history of men’s underwear

Published on October 2nd, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

Mental_Floss has compiled an interesting history of men’s underwear. Variations on the loincloth seem to have persisted into the Middle Ages, when loose-fitting trousers called braies came into fashion. These linen duds extended from the waist ... Read More


The remains of the world’s oldest brain

Published on October 1st, 2009 | by Sevaan Franks

An archaeological expedition calims to have found the remains of the worlds oldest human brain, dating back over 5,000 years. An analysis performed by the Keck Carbon Cycle Accelerator Mass Spectrometry Laboratory at the University of ... Read More

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