A bronze chair arm and a piece of a Greek board game are among the latest treasures raised from the site of the famous shipwreck Antikythera.
The survivors managed to live for nearly a month — in winter — despite struggling to shore with almost nothing.
Corned beef, potted shrimp and dumplings were on a Titanic lunch menu dated the day before the sinking.
Representing a ferocious creature with lion ears and crocodile-like mouth, the 660-pound figurehead stood at the prow of 15th-century ship.
Excavation of a 200-year-old shipwreck confirms Lord Elgin was taking antiquities, as well as sculptures during his voyage from the Acropolis to London.
An ill-fated 19th-century expedition that became trapped in the Canadian Arctic ended in a particularly gruesome type of cannibalism.
The 2,000-year-old Roman ship had been carrying parts to build an entire roof and had been packed meticulously.
Buttons. Plates. A medicine bottle filled with viscous goo. These are among the last remnants of a doomed 1845 expedition.
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