The invaluable cache of coins was found by construction workers who were carrying out routine work on water pipes in southern Spain.
New analysis reveals that a copper belt might have contributed to the mummification of a lung belonging to Merovingian royalty.
The roughly 1,600-year-old kilns created raw glass for the Roman Empire that weighed as much as 10 tons. Continue reading →
Signs of Hannibal's passage were preserved in poop deposits left behind by his army's horses.
The 2,500-year-old inscription found on a stone slab may describe an Etruscan fertility goddess.
The 2000-year-old pottery featured a red coating that prevented food from sticking to the pan.
The coin bears the image of Emperor Augustus and dates back to 107 A.D.
One of France's earliest-known Roman taverns is still littered with drinking bowls and animal bones -- some 2,000 years later.
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