A 50-year-old man has been charged with the murder of a woman in Somerset last week.
Neil Winn of Watts Corner, Glastonbury is to due to appear at South Somerset Magistrates Court, Yeovil, tomorrow morning.
The charge relates to an incident in a property in Watts Corner, Glastonbury, on Thursday February 26, when a woman aged 45, was found dead.
A post mortem confirmed she had died from multiple stab wounds. She has not yet been formally identified.
A man has been arrested after the death of a woman in Glastonbury.
Police were called to an address in Watts Corner this morning by the ambulance service after reports that a woman had been assaulted and was in a life-threatening condition.
She died at the scene.
Officers were then called to a crash in Mark involving a car reportedly seen leaving the address in Glastonbury. The man inside the car was injured and trapped. He has been taken to hospital.
The founder of Glastonbury Festival has unveiled plans to build a £3 million heritage centre to celebrate the history of the town.
Michael Eavis wants to build the attraction at the listed 18th century St Dunstan's House, which is currently lying empty in the town centre.
It would tell the stories of Joseph of Arimathea bringing Christianity to Somerset, the history of Glastonbury Abbey, and the battles of King Arthur and Camelot.
A cutting is taken from the Holy Thorn at St John's Church every year and sent to Her Majesty The Queen. It takes pride of place on her dining table at Sandringham on Christmas Day.
The Homy Thorn is said to be a descendant of the Thorn which is reputed to have grown from Joseph's staff when he planted it in the ground here. He was a trader and 2,000 years ago it would have been possible to sail to Glastonbury.
The Thorn is said to be unique in that it flowers and bears berries at the same time and does it twice a year.
Building houses on a flood plain is always a contentious issue, especially after what happened on the Somerset Levels last winter, but it's nothing new. Archaeologists have been looking at a site at Glastonbury where they did just that, more than 2000 years ago.
Glastonbury Lake Village was built on a man made island in the wetlands and it's been very well preserved.
Archaeologists Bob Croft and Richard Brunning told us more:
Archaeologists have been digging at the site of a 2,200 year old Iron Age settlement in Somerset.
Glastonbury Lake Village is one if Britain's best preserved sites from the era. It was last excavated over a hundred years ago.
Rudimental's Glastonbury set has been cut short by a thunder and lightning storm that hit the Pyramid Stage as they were performing.
Organisers were forced to pull the plug on the London drum 'n' bass act after the storm interrupted their rendition of Waiting All Night.