Nether Largie South CairnThe Nether Largie South Cairn is one of the earliest ancient monuments that were scattered across Kilmartin Glen by our ancestors.
Arbor Low HengeArbor Low is a spectacular henge monument with inner stone circle, unique as all the stones are laid flat in recumbent style.
British CampThe remains of a large univallate hillfort, a medieval ringwork, bailey and pillow mound situated in a commanding position on the Beacon and Millennium Hills, west of the River Severn.
Long Meg And Her Daughters Stone CircleThe outlying stone, Long Meg, displays a well preserved and complex arrangement of prehistoric rock art.
West Kennet Long BarrowWest Kennet Long Barrow is a Neolithic burial mound dating back about 5,500 years. It is one of the largest and best-preserved examples of a chambered tomb in southern England.# West Kennet Long Barrow Entrance
AveburyAvebury in Wiltshire is a small village at the centre of the biggest prehistoric henge monument and stone circle complex in the UK. The village also features a variety of craft shops, bookshops and a museum. There is also the newly refurbished Avebury Manner, a historic stately home.
Silbury HillSilbury Hill is a large, man-made prehistoric mound of unknown purpose. There are many legends about Silbury Hill, one of the more well-known being that there is a life-size gold statue of an ancient king on his horse buried within the mound.
Maen Llia Standing StoneA large, highly visible standing stone that probably dates from the Bronze Age.
Wandlebury RingWandlebury Ring is a circular ditch and bank ringed fort dating from around the 5th Centrury BC now surrounded beautiful woodland and part of the Wandlebury Park recreational area.
The Rollright StonesThe names of the three sites which make up the Rollright Stones come from a legend which tells how they were living men, a king and his army. The stones in the circle are The King’s Men, an 8-foot standing stone across the road is The King Stone, and the group of five large stones which once formed a burial chamber and now stand in a huddle in a nearby field are The Whispering Knights.
Ri Cruin CairnRi Cruin Cairn is part of the linear cemetery, just over a mile of burial cairns, running north to south in Kilmartin Glen. There are five large, round cairns dating to the late Neolithic and Bronze Age. It stands in the middle of a copse of trees, about 1.5 miles south of Kilmartin, in Argyll.
Nether Largie StonesThe Nether Largie Stones are five large standing stones measuring up to 2.85m in height. They are aligned on an approximately north east to south west axis.
Mayburgh HengeDespite the removal of some of the stones in the centre of the site and limited quarrying of the surrounding bank, this site survives well and remains a visually impressive monument in the landscape.
Castlerigg Stone CircleCastlerigg stone circle remains unencumbered by modern development and is one of the finest examples of a large irregular stone circle in England.
The Kings MenThe King’s Men is a fine stone circle broadly dating to 2670 bc to 1975 bc. The circle, on a hilltop setting, is nearly perfectly round.
Achnabreck Prehistoric Rock CarvingsAchnabreck is one of the finest examples of prehistoric rock art in Scotland. They are spread over three outcrops and are among the largest and most complex decorations.
Dunadd HillfortDunadd fort stands on a rocky hill in the middle of Moine Mhor, in Argyll and Bute. It is one of the most famous historic sites in Scotland. Occupied by the Scotti, who came from Ireland during the 5th-6th century AD, it was the capital of the Scottish kingdom of Dalriada.
Carl Wark HillfortThe site of Carl Wark lies just within the Yorkshire side of the border with Derbyshire, rising out of the boggy centre of the impressive Hathersage Moor, in thePeak District National Park.
Ballymeanoch StonesThere are two rows of standing stones at Ballymeanoch. A four stone alignment and a two stone alignment. They are the most visible part of a concentration of ancient monuments in the immediate area.
The Whispering KnightsThe Whispering Knights is the remains of a portal dolmen-type burial chamber of about 4000 BC. Four stones stand upright, while a fifth, probably the capstone, lies fallen. The stones would never have been covered by a mound; rather they projected out of a low flat-topped platform that surrounded the setting.
The SanctuaryIn 1930, the location was re-discovered from Stukeley’s illustrations and the site was excavated. Further excavation, carried out in 1999, revealed a more complex sequence of construction and use than previously thought.