- Great North Museum
- Didcot Hoard
- Creswell Crags Museum
- Egyptian Treasures
- Egypt Centre
- Discovery of the Hittite World
- Roman frontier
- Ashmolean New Egyptian Gallery
- The Hepworth Wakefield
- Pharaoh: King of Egypt
- Warriors of the Plain
- Sikh fortress turban
- The Witham Shield
- The Backworth Hoard
- Unwrapping the Past
- Roman Empire: Power and People
- Curious Beasts: Animal Prints
A loan of Palaeolithic art from the British Museum
Recommend this exhibition
Creswell Crags forms part of one of Europe's most important archaeological landscapes preserving the most significant cluster of cave sites inhabited during the last Ice Age in Britain.
The caves provided shelter for Neanderthal and anatomically modern people through a crucial period of human evolution between 130,000 and 10,000 years ago. Britain's oldest work of art, a fine engraving of a horse found in Robin Hood Cave and the recent cave art discoveries in Church Hole connects us with the great era of cave painting on the continent.
The British Museum has been working with the Creswell Crags team on an ongoing basis in order to facilitate the building of a new museum, which will contain a long-term loan of British Museum material.
Engraved rib bone fragment, Creswell Crags.