Archaeologists excavate a third trench in the Leicester City Council Parking lot, investigating the boundaries of a medieval church wall.
Richard III society member Philippa Langley crouches amid paving stones which may belong to a 17th-century garden containing a memorial to the lost king.
Church Window Fragments
Fragments that may belong to the east window of Greyfriar's church.
Archaeologists believe the church's east window may be near the site of Richard III's grave.
This twisted lead fragment would have supported a stained glass window.
A silver medieval penny found at the Greyfriar's site.
A stone frieze which may be from the choir stall of Greyfriar's church.
Inlaid Floor Tile
A 14th-century inlaid floor tile belonging to the church of the Greyfriars.
These copper letters may have been part of the tomb inscriptions at the Greyfriars cemetery.
Excavating a Path
Richard III society member Karen Ladniuk cleans a path made from re-used medieval tiles at the site where human remains possibly belonging to King Richard III have been found.
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Stephanie Pappas is a contributing writer for Live Science, covering topics ranging from geoscience to archaeology to the human brain and behavior. She was previously a senior writer for Live Science but is now a freelancer based in Denver, Colorado, and regularly contributes to Scientific American and The Monitor, the monthly magazine of the American Psychological Association. Stephanie received a bachelor's degree in psychology from the University of South Carolina and a graduate certificate in science communication from the University of California, Santa Cruz.