Knowlton Henge, Dorset, was constructed c. 2,500 BCE, consisting of a ring bank with two entrances and an internal ditch. Knowlton Henge, aka Church Henge, was only a single part of a larger 'sacred' prehistoric landscape, which was re-used for thousands of years, ending with the construction of the Norman church in the middle of the central henge in the 12th century CE. Great Photo! > knowlton henge | Knowlton Henge | Adam Stanford Photography
Thornborough Henges 28175_020 Thornborough Henges, North Yorkshire. Three henges on the north bank of the River Ure, which form part of a wider ritual landscape including a cursus, mortuary enclosures and Bronze Age barrows. The nearest henge survives as a cropmark, while the further two henges retain significant earthworlks.
Arbor Low Stone Circle is the finest Stone Age 'henge' monument in the North of England, a site of unique archaeological and cultural interest. The henge was constructed about 2500 BC and consists of a circular bank, 76 metres in diameter and 2 metres high, with inside it a ditch about 1.5 metres deep enclosing a circular central 'sanctuary' area.
Jarlshof - The Most Amazing Historical Site I've Ever Seen
Jarlshof is the best known prehistoric archeological site in Shetland, Scotland. It lies near the southern tip of the Shetland Mainland and has been described as " one of the most remarkable archeological sites ever excavated in the British Isles ".
Striking aerial photo of Avebury Henge and Silbury Hill,blanketed with snow. Built between about 2,850 - 2,200 BCE, Avebury Henge is a 1/4 mile in diameter, the circumference a mile around, covering an area of 28 acres. Silbury Hill is the largest artificial mound in Europe.