• Protective roof constructed to protect the south excavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Protective roof constructed to protect the north excavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • looking up hill of the south area across square Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. The sand bags proetct the highest mud brick walls in this area. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking up hill of the south area across square Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. The sand bags proetct the highest mud brick walls in this area. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking up hill of the south area across square Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking across the south area across the Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking down from the highest point of the south area across the Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking down from the highest point of the south area across the Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking down from the highest point of the south area across the Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking down from the highest point of the south area across the Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC. Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • looking down from the highest point of the south area across the Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls. In the centre it can be seen how deep the excavation has gone so far. 7500 BC to 5700 BC. Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Building 321. Empty burial pit in the floor of the Neolithic remains of mud brick house. In the top right is a darker area which was the midden or refuse pile from the house, 7500 BC to 5700 BC. North ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Building 321. Empty burial pit in the floor of the Neolithic remains of mud brick house. In the top right is a darker area which was the midden or refuse pile from the house, 7500 BC to 5700 BC. North ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of the square mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic wall remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic wall remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic wall remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic wall remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, 7500 BC to 5700 BC, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Empty burial pits inside a Neolithic remains of mud brick houses of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Empty burial pits inside a Neolithic remains of mud brick houses of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Empty burial pits inside a Neolithic remains of mud brick houses of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Building 321. Empty burial pit in the floor of the Neolithic remains of mud brick house, north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Building 321. Empty burial pit in the floor of the Neolithic remains of mud brick house. In the top right is a darker area which was the midden or refuse pile from the house. North ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Building 321. Close up of the empty burial pit in the floor of the Neolithic remains of mud brick house, north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Empty burial pits inside a Neolithic remains of mud brick houses of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Neolithic remains of mud brick houses walls of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • Empty burial pits inside a Neolithic remains of mud brick houses of the north ecavation area, Catalyhoyuk Archaeological Site, Çumra, Konya, Turkey
  • 810-783 B.C Neo-Assyrian Stele with relief sculpture & inscription to King Adad-Nirari III (son of Samsi-Adad V, King of Assyria) praying to the gods. The inscription reports King Adad-Nirari III's campaign against Palestine in which he marched on Damascus and caused such terror that King Mari I surrendered the Royal city of Damascus paying a tribute of 100 talents of gold.  Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. No 2828.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge with a stone circle inside, the third largest in the British Isles and a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic Giants Tomb foundation ruins, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic Giants Tomb foundation ruins, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Picture and image of the prehistoric nuragic conical stone betyls representing female fertility with 2 small carved breasts, probably nuragic sacred stones, The Prehistoric Nuragic Complex of Tamuli, Macomer, Sardinia.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Neolithic Standing Stones of Stenness, Isle of Orkney, Scotland
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides; Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg.; Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2; 300 to 1; 900 years ago; and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding; but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides; Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg.; Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2; 300 to 1; 900 years ago; and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding; but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • Pictures of Dun Carloway Broch on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. Brochs are among Scotland's most impressive prehistoric buildings and were the precursors of the Medieval Scottish Tower Houses. The world Broch is derived from lowland scots who called forts Brough from the old Norse Borg. <br />
<br />
Broch stone roundhouses date from about 2,300 to 1,900 years ago, and are found mainly in north and west Scotland. Dun Carloway Broch was probably built around the time of the Roman occupation in Britain in 43AD and was probably the primary dwelling-places for the principal family in the area. Dun Carloway Broch would have provided some protection against sporadic raiding, but were not purely defensive structure but a focal point for the clan of the area.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The Broch of Gurness is a rare example of a well preserved brooch village. Dating from 500 to 200BC the central round tower probably reached 10 meters. This was surrounded by thatched roofed houses. The settlement was surrounded by walls and two deep ditches. Gurness was probably the most important settlement on Orkney 2000 years ago. Mainland Orkney, Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic ( circa 3000 to circa 2,500 BC) settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic ( circa 3000 to circa 2,500 BC) settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic ( circa 3000 to circa 2,500 BC) settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The neolithic ( circa 3000 to circa 2,500 BC) settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The neolithic  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC)  settlement of Skara Brae the best preserved groups of prehistoric houses in Western Europe. Built before the Pyramids Skara Brae gives an insight into the levels of sophistication Neolithic people reached well before the Pyramids were built. Skara Brae, Orkney Scotland.
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The megalithic St Lythans burial chamber, in Welsh siambr gladdu Lythian Sant, part of a long Neolithic chambered long barrow built about 6000 years ago. Near St Lythans, Vale of Glamorgan, Wales
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • The Ring of Brodgar  ( circa 2,500 to circa 2,000 BC) is a Neolithic henge and stone circle or henge, the largest and finest stone circles in the British Isles, Mainland Orkney, Scotland
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Pentre Ifan a Neolithic megalitic stone burial chamber dolmen built about 3500 BC in the parish of Nevern, Pembrokeshire, Wales.
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Carreg Coetan Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 3000 BC, near Newport, North Pembrokeshire, Wales
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Lanyon Quoit is a megalithic burial dolmen from the Neolithic period, circa 4000 to 3000 BC, near Morvah on the Penwith peninsula, Cornwall, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Stonehenge Neolithic ancient standing stone circle monument, Wilshire, England
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England at sunset, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England at sunset, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England at sunset, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England at sunset, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe
  • Avebury Neolithic standing stone Circle the largest in England, Wiltshire, England, Europe

FunkyStock Picture Library Resource

Picture The Past

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FunkyStock Picture Library free resource for professional editorial picture editors, picture researchers, historical scholars and students and enthusiasts who want to browse some of the best pictures and images of historic countries, historical places, archaeological sites and the very best museum antiquities and artefacts exhibits in Europe and the Middle East.

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Browse pictures & images the treasured artefacts and antiquities exhibits from the great Museum of Europe and the Middle East. See the art and objects made by our ancestors.

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