After being discovered by the Norfolk Coast’s low tide, a Bronze Age timber structure called Seahenge was found and uncovered.

From February 17, a large exhibition about Stonehenge will be held at the museum. The exhibit includes 430 items and artifacts.

You will find elaborate gold hats that depict the cosmos as well as Seahenge (an ancient wooden monument) in The World Of Stonehenge.

This exhibition will be open until July 17th, 2022. It will focus on Stonehenge, a mysterious circle of stones in Wiltshire.

One of the key pieces of the collection is the 4,000-year old Bronze Age timber structure. This was nicknamed the Stonehenge of the Sea, after it returned to life on a Norfolk beach back in 1998.

The structure consists of an upturned stump from a tree, surrounded by 54 posts made of wood.

The World Of Stonehenge will include elaborate gold hats depicting the cosmos and Seahenge (pictured), an ancient wooden monument. It consists of a large upturned tree stump surrounded by 54 wooden posts

You will find elaborate gold hats featuring the cosmos, Seahenge (pictured), and an ancient wooden monument in The World Of Stonehenge. The structure consists of an upturned stump from a tree, surrounded by 54 posts made of wood.

Decorated sun-disc from a woman's belt, c. 1400 BC

Nebra Sky Disc found in Germany, dated around 1600 BC

The exhibition includes a decorated sun-disc taken from a woman’s belt that dates around 1400BC and a Nebra Sky Disc, which was found in Germany around 1600BC.

Oak posts up to 9 ft high form a circular 21-foot diameter around the overturned oak creating an impressive tree-like display.

The narrow entrance was built to align with the rising Midsummer Sun. It is believed that this monument was intended for ritual purposes.

Dr Jennifer Wexler at the British Museum is project curator of World Of Stonehenge.

It was only discovered in 1998 and is therefore still somewhat unknown.

“We have information about certain aspects of this monument. We know that it was built from powerful oaks in the spring/summer of 2049 BC.

Bone-bead necklace, part of the finds from Skara Brae in Scotland, c. 3100-2500 BC

Part of Skara Brae’s finds, circa 3100-2500 BC, is a bone-bead necklace

The Schifferstadt gold hat, c. 1600 BC, which was found with three bronze axes in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany

Gold flange twisted spiral torc. 1400BC-1100BC, found in Dover

The Schifferstadt gold hat, c. 1600 BC, which was found with three bronze axes in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany (left) and a gold flange twisted spiral torc that was dated between 1400BC-1100BC and found in Dover will be on display

Seahenge timber posts on display in the Lynn Museum. They are on long term loan to Norfolk Museums Service from the Le Strange Estate

The Lynn Museum displays Seahenge-colored timber posts. The Le Strange Estate has loaned them to Norfolk Museums Service for a long time.

A major exhibition on Stonehenge (pictured) featuring 430 objects and artefacts is due to open at the museum from February 17. Stonehenge was built 4,500 years ago around the same time as the Sphinx and the Great Pyramid of Giza in Egypt

From February 17, a large exhibition about Stonehenge will open in the museum. The exhibit features 430 items and artifacts. Stonehenge, which was constructed in the 4500 year old period around the Sphinx of Egypt and Great Pyramid of Giza of Egypt is due to open at the museum starting February 17.

A dagger from the Bush Barrow grave goods (with replica handle) was dated between 1950-1600 BC after it was found in Amesbury, Wiltshire

A Bush Barrow dagger (with a replica handle) that was found in Amesbury and Wiltshire was dating between 1950-1600 BC.

The Mold Gold Cape, dated 1900-1600 BC and found in Mold, Flintshire, Wales, in 1833. It is a solid sheet-gold object dating from the European Bronze Age. It is thought to have formed part of a ceremonial dress, perhaps with religious connections

Mold’s Gold Cape is a 1900-1600 BC-dated object that was found in Mold in Flintshire (Wales) in 1833. It’s a solid, sheet-gold object that dates back to the European Bronze Age. This object is believed to be part of a ceremonial costume, possibly with religious associations.

The gold lozenge of the Bush Barrow grave goods dated between 1950-1600 BC and found in Amesbury, Wiltshire

This is the Bush Barrow gold lozenge, which dates back to 1950-1600 BC. It was found in Amesbury (Wiltshire).

Lunula, dated between 2400-2000 BC and found in Blessington, County Wicklow, Republic of Ireland

Lunula is a Lunula that dates back to 2400-22000 BC. It was found in Blessington County Wicklow (Republic of Ireland).

Bronze twin horse-snake hybrid from hoard is dated 1200-1000 BC and was found in Kallerup, Thy, Jutland, Denmark

The hoard contains a bronze twin-snake horse-snake combination. It is believed to be dated between 1200-1000 BC.

“But we still don’t know what to do with it.

“Perhaps that the trunk’s central portion was turned upside down to provide support for a deceased body in funerary rituals.” Perhaps the circle shrine allowed worshippers to reach the otherworld by entering.

“By showing Seahenge at this exhibit, we hope it will be brought to a larger audience and provide an unprecedented opportunity to time-travel back in history to when stones and timber were central to people’s beliefs.”

The first loan of Seahenge to the British Museum is from the Norfolk Museums Service.

Stonehenge was created 4,500 years before the Sphinx, Great Pyramid of Giza and other Egyptian monuments.

According to The British Museum, almost two-thirds of objects on the show will be borrowed. These artifacts come from 35 lenders in Britain, France and Italy.

Most of these items are brand new and have not been seen before in the UK.

The exhibition tickets are on sale now