English Heritage is encouraging people to share historic snaps of the famous stone circle as part of centenary celebrations.Read the full story ›
Scientific research suggests the neolithic people who built Stonehenge did not come from Wiltshire where the formation was constructed.Read the full story ›
Around 9,500 people gathered at the neolithic World Heritage Site to attend the overnight celebration of the longest day of the year.Read the full story ›
A major road past Stonehenge is set to be moved into a tunnel, the Department for Transport has announced.Read the full story ›
Pagans, druids and revellers watched the sun rise on the shortest day of the year at the ancient monument in Wiltshire.Read the full story ›
One man and his dog made a 250-mile journey to Stonehenge 7,000 years ago, evidence of the earliest journey in British history suggests.Read the full story ›
About 12,000 people witnessed the sun rising over the ancient monument in Wiltshire at around 4.52am.Read the full story ›
An "extraordinary" gigantic monument featuring at least 90 stones has been found buried a mile from Stonehenge.Read the full story ›
Thousands of revellers have enjoyed sunrise at Stonehenge for the annual summer solstice celebrations.
As drums beat and camera phones were pointed at the historic monument, the sun appeared over the horizon at 4.52am, bathing the Wiltshire countryside in a reddy glow.
More than 30,000 people are expected at Stonehenge today for the summer solstice.
Several thousand more - including hippies and pagans - are likely to visit the nearby Avebury stone circle to witness the sun rising at 4.52am on the longest day.
Whilst Stonehenge is believed to have been used as an important religious site by early Britons 4,000 years ago, pagan celebrations at the site only began in the 20th Century
Superintendent Gavin Williams of Wiltshire Police, who is leading the policing operation, warned of "robust" policing at the historic site.
"This year falls on Saturday so we are expecting in the region of 30,000 visitors throughout the night. The police will be there to ensure public safety and support the event," he said.
"There will be drugs dogs and amnesty bins at the entry points and we will deal robustly with any disorder or anti-social behaviour."