A medieval floor tile is among some of the artefacts archeologists have found at a dig site in Hull.
The investigative dig at the at the Holy Trinity Church in Market Place is part of Highways England's upgrade to the A63.
The tile is thought to have been imported during 19th century works on the crypt.
A team of archaeologists from Oxford Archaeology-Humber Field Archaeology - working on behalf of Highways England - discovered that the burial ground was used intensively and numerous people were buried within each plot.
The excavated remains and artefacts have now been reburied in their original locations and the burial ground will re-open to the public at the end of January 2016.
To mark 100 years since the start of the First World War the Imperial War Museum has collected more than 1000 artefacts to show what Britain was like at the time.
In our region The Yorkshire Regiment raised 24 Battalions - and of the 65,000 men who served their country, 9,000 died and 24,000 were wounded
Visitors to the museum will be able to experience the strains of life on the front line, as David Wood reports:
An "admired" archaeologist has lost his High Court skirmish over "the first battle of 1066".
Charles "Chas" Jones challenged a refusal by English Heritage to register Germany Beck at York as the site of the Battle of Fulford.
The "forgotten" battle is of historical significance because it was part of a real-life Game Of Thrones which culminated in the eventual defeat of Anglo-Saxon king Harold Godwinson by William of Normandy at the Battle of Hastings.
Mr Jones has carried out extensive research since 2000 and published "Finding Fulford - The search for the first battle of 1066".
He argues Germany Beck was the most probable site. It is also where Persimmon Homes has roused opposition by proposing to build 655 homes.
English Heritage, which protects and promotes historical sites round the country, took advice from a Battlefield Advisory Panel and refused in November 2012 to designate the Fulford site on an official Battlefield Register. The decision was upheld on review in July 2013.
English Heritage experts concluded that even though it was "probable" Germany Beck was the battlefield site the evidence was "insufficiently conclusive" to "securely identify" it for registration.
And today Mr Justice Lindblom, sitting in London, ruled its decision not to register "impeccable".
"This will be disappointing for Mr Jones. He is surely to be admired for the work he has done over many years in seeking to find the site of the Battle of Fulford - no easy task for a battle that was fought almost 1,000 years ago.
"He may be right in his belief that the battle was fought at Germany Beck,
" But the court's task in these proceedings has not been to decide whether his conclusion in Finding Fulford is sound, but only whether the refusal of English Heritage to add the site to hits battlefields register was legally flawed. And in my view there was no error of law."
As Britain prepared for war Yorkshire's steel production was filmed to be shown around the world. It was part of the country's propaganda effort to show how the nation would carry on regardless.
The short films were made in the 1930s and highlighted the work of the steel industry in Sheffield and Doncaster.
Archaeologists at the University of York are challenging the traditional view that Neanderthal childhood was difficult, short and dangerous.
Researchers from PALAEO (Centre for Human Palaeoecology and Evolutionary Origins) and the Department of Archaeology at York offer a new view which suggests Neanderthal children had strong connections in their social group, used play to develop skills and played a significant role in their society.
Archaeologists also studied cultural and social evidence to explore the experience of Neanderthal children.
They found that Neanderthal childhood experience was subtly different from that of their modern human counterparts in that it had a greater focus on social relationships within their group.
The study of child burials, meanwhile, reveals that the young may have been given particular attention when they died, with generally more elaborate graves than older individuals.
It's just been placed on the English Heritage at risk register today but there is hope for this historic entrance to a Sheffield steel works.
The entrance to Green Lane Works near the city centre has been derelict since the steel works closed. It's been described as one of the most import buildings of its kind in Europe.
The site though is due to be redeveloped as part of a £13 million pound scheme with 150 new homes with the entrance being renovated for public use.
Doors open today to the 'Revealing York Minster' exhibition. The chambers below the cathedral floor are housing artefacts charting the 2000 year history of the building.
The space beneath the tower was dug out in the 1970s to help stabilise the tower which was in danger of collapsing. Archaeological digs have now helped to map out more clearly the history of the site including the previous buildings which stood there. The historical finds are now on display.
King Richard III made a cameo appearance in Prime Minister's questions today which made the House of Commons roar with laughter.
Michael McCann Labour MP for East Kilbride, Strathaven and Lesmahagow asked David Cameron: "Can the prime minister confirm Atos have declared Richard III for for work?"
Atos is a contractor used by the government to assess whether people claiming benefits are eligible for a job.
David Cameron replied that the case had not come his way, but hoped the discovery of Richard III would be a boost to the city of Leicester.
An exhibition has opened at Red House Museum showcasing memories of life in Gomersal in the last century. 'Greetings from Gomersal' features recorded interviews from the Kirklees Sound Archive with Gomersal residents talking about their memories of life in the village.