Albreda reports that she has created an album of photos from Winter War which took place recently in the Kingdom of the East. The photos are available to view on Google+.
The recent discovery of the Macclesfield Alphabet Book brought smiles to the lips of experts at the British Library. The 16th century 'model' or 'pattern' book was designed to display the skills of the illuminator for potential clients. (photos)
Conde Fernando Rodriguez de Falcon reports that Their Majesties Donngal and Catalina of the Kingdom of Calontir have placed the Honorable Lady Nikolena Martinovna Popriadukhina on vigil to contemplate elevation to the Order of the Laurel.
The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston is playing host to masterpieces from Kuwait’s al-Sabah Collection, "one of the greatest collections of Islamic art in the world." The show runs until January 26, 2014. (photos)
Cateline la broderesse reports that she has created an album of photos from King's and Queen's A&S Championship, which took place recently in the Kingdom of the East. The photos are available on Google.
Digging for a new rail line in london, England has revelaed a mass grave with 13 skeletons in it. Dates based on pottery indicate that the graves date to the mid 1300s.
At al-Barran Midwinter, Their Majesties Garick and Yasamin of the Kingdom of the Outlands placed Baroness Elisée de Calais on vigil to contemplate elevation to the Order of the Pelican.
Researchers might often wonder what went on in Roman baths, and now archaeologist Alissa Whitmore believes she may have some answers. For some time, Whitmore has studied objects discovered in the drains of Roman bathhouses, and has presented her findings at the annual meeting of the Archaeological Institute of America in Seattle.
The body seach continues. This time the target is Cardinal Thomas Wolsey, who died in 1530, and was Archbishop of York and Lord Chancellor to Henry VIII. Wolsey died and was buried at Leicester Abbey. Now city councillor Ross Willmott wants to search for Wolsey's remains.
Albreda reports that she has created two albums of photos from Winter War which took place recently in the Kingdom of Ealdormere. The photos are available to view on Google+.
The discovery of the remains of Richard III and the rethinking of his reign have caused some to re-examine the image of another of Shakespeare's villains, Macbeth. Scots MSP Alex Johnstone is proposing such a study.
Duke Cariadoc of the Bow has issued his annual invitation to Pennsic attendees to camp at or visit the Enchanted Ground.
The grave of a medieval warrior has been unearthed under a Scottish car park. The site was originally that of a 13th-century monastery.
What is believed to be a large wine press, dating to the 6th or 7th century, has been discovered beneath the streets of Tel Aviv-Yafo municipality in Israel during modernization of the city's infrastructure. The installation was the first important Byzantine structure in the city. (photo)
An enameled bronze Roman cockeral has been restored after being found in a child's grave.
It was not a blow in combat that felled legendary Renaissance warrior Giovanni de’ Medici, but gangrene resulting from being hit by a cannon ball, in a battle in Lombardy on Nov. 25, 1526, according to a new study conducted after the exhumation of de’ Medici's body.
A recent Wikipedia feature showcases Little Moreton Hall in Cheshire, England, a 16th century house which is, according to the national Trust, "lifted straight from a fairy story, a gingerbread house."
Robin Kyrke has posted a video of a performance by Armonn Bonaventa performing the Arrogant Worms song, "The Last Saskatchewan Pirate."
Students at the University of Arizona are passionate about the SCA and are eager to share that passion, writes Renee Valencia of the Arizona Daily Wildcat after visiting members of the College of St. Felix on campus.
In 1919, archaeologists discovered a hoard of Roman silver at Traprain Law in East Lothian, Scotland composed of piles of "hacked up" Roman silver. They believed the late Roman period treasure was brought to Scotland as loot, but a new study by Dr Fraser Hunter shows that economics may have been the cause of the destruction of the dinnerware. (photo)