Warrior graves dating back 2,000 years have been found by archaeologists near Bejsce in the province Świętokrzyskie. The cremated remains were accompanied by weapons: iron swords and spear or javelin heads. According to the archaeologists, the newly discovered cemetery covers around 1 ha.
23 graves from the late Neolithic period were discovered in the cemetery in Sadowie near Opatów (Świętokrzyskie). "This may be the largest cemetery of the Globular Amphora culture discovered in Poland," says archaeologist Wojciech Pasterkiewicz from the University of Rzeszów.
Since World War II, teenagers of the mountain village of Skawica (Małopolska) have been making numerous rock engravings on the surrounding rocks, which referred to everyday life and the political situation. The beginning of this phenomenon was associated with the visit of Maria Konopnicka, researchers believe.
Problems with reaching the market and later also threats associated with political changes contributed to the emigration of potters ca. 1200 BC from the island of Aegina (near Athens) inland to the north, to the region of the Gulf of Euboea, determined Polish archaeologist Dr. Bartłomiej Lis.