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More than 1,000 people have signed an official government petition to have Richard III re-interred at York Minster. The last king of the House of York was recently found buried in a car park in Leicester.
His remains are due to buried at the city's cathedral, but a campaign has now started to bring him back to his native Yorkshire.
A reconstruction of the head of King Richard III has been unveiled to the world's media in London following yesterday's announcement that his skeleton had been found under a Leicester car park.
The model was built using a CT scan taken of the king's skull by the archaeological dig.
The unveiling is being held at The Society of Antiquaries in London.
Experts at the Royal Armouries in Leeds have revealed the sort of weapons which may have been used to kill Richard III.
Archaeologists in the midlands yesterday confirmed they had discovered the body of the last king of the House of York. Now a Leeds historian is piecing together just what happened to the man who gave battle in vain.
A Royal Armouries expert has begun piecing together what happened to the Yorkist King Richard III in the moments leading up to his death.
Royal Armouries curator Bob Woosnam-Savage formed part of an expert team that confirmed the identity of the "skeleton in the car park" as those of England's last king to fall in battle - Richard III.
Richard Taylor, Deputy Registrar at the University of Leicester on King Richard III's death.
The Yorkshire Branch of the Richard III Society claim, naturally, that Yorkshire was his favourite county of all. And that it was in Yorkshire that he was happiest, where he and his wife, Anne Neville, daughter of Warwick the Kingmaker made their first - and favourite - home, at Middleham Castle .
It was also in Yorkshire that that their only son, Edward was born in 1473, and spent most of his tragically short life. Debate is already underway as to whether the last Yorkist monarch should be brought 'home' - with some calling for the burial place to be York Minster.
The last English King to die in battle - he lived for 12 years in the North of England.Some historians say that although entitled to be buried at Westmister Abbey alongside other Kings and Queens of England, he had announced his intention to be buried at York.