There is not much information on artefacts used by Stone Age humans to make sound and music – but the first comprehensive survey is a good start.
Coins have always conveyed a message and, helpfully for historians, they are anchored to a specific time and space. Rome's emperors used coins to push their political agendas.
The COVID-19 pandemic has closed museums and cultural sites worldwide. Meanwhile, curators are already working hard to preserve the current moment so that future generations may understand it.
The sounds our ancestors made are important because they teach us about spaces and behaviour and rituals of the time.
Working with bone artefacts from archaeological sites in South Africa's southern Cape region, we've been able to show that some implements might have been used for sound production in the past.
Museums are experimenting with 3D printed replicas of artefacts – meaning that the public can get closer to cultural heritage than ever.
Mongolia's important historical sites are under threat from climate change and looting - and one exacerbates the other.
The possible join between the fragments of an ancient epic written in cuneiform in London and Geneva has been speculated for over 50 years.