This video from Britain says about itself:
13 October 2014
Archaeology students from the University of Hull have carried out an archaeological dig on the Yorkshire Wolds in East Yorkshire, over the summer of 2014.
Students discovered a great amount of exciting finds at this Iron Age site including a miniature axe, a bone needle, pottery and – perhaps most exciting – an Arras burial.
Hull and its surroundings is a region of superb archaeological wealth. There are few better regions in Britain to study archaeology. The countryside of Eastern Yorkshire and North Lincolnshire contains a wealth of archaeological remains, and its historic centres, such as Hull and Beverley, provide well preserved evidence for the development of medieval townscapes.
For many students, fieldwork is one of the highlights of their degree, and at Hull we regard field teaching as a vital part of our courses.
For more information about studying at Archaeology at the University of Hull visit www.hull.ac.uk/archaeology.
From the Hull Daily Mail in England:
Iron Age settlement discovered in Pocklington of ‘national significance’
March 17, 2016
A 2,500-year-old settlement has been discovered during work on a housing development in Pocklington.
The Iron Age find has been described as of ‘national significance’.
The site includes more than 75 square barrows that contained 180 skeletons from the Arras Culture – a group of people who lived in the region in the Middle Iron Age as far back as 800BC.
The excavation at the David Wilson Homes development has already revealed objects including a sword, shield and 10 spears, as well as more than 360 amber and glass beads, brooches and ancient pots.
A major focus area of the archaeological analysis will concentrate on whether the population is indigenous or migrants from the continent.
The skeletons found are a mixture of men, women and children.
Paula Ware, managing director at MAP Archaeological Practice, said: “To date, the east of Yorkshire has the largest concentration of ‘Arras Culture’ square barrows, and naturally these findings have helped to strengthen this.
“On the whole this is a hugely important discovery and is a fine example of what can be revealed and discovered if house developers and archaeologists work hand-in-hand to reveal the nation’s hidden history.”
David Wilson Homes found the settlement at its Pavilion Square development after it started work in September 2014. The discovery will be officially announced on BBC Four’s Digging for Britain at 8pm tonight.
Peter Morris, development director at David Wilson Homes, said: “These findings are of national significance and could help shape our understanding of the ‘Arras Culture’ and indeed the Iron Age as a whole.
“At present we are still at the early analytical stages of reviewing these findings, however we do understand that this discovery is very rare and of international importance.”