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In the 14th century a virulent strain of the plague arrived in London to devastating effect.

In 1912 a small group of burials were discovered on the machair at Balevullin.This individual was previously identified as a probable female, but recent analysis suggests that this might have been a possible male. Archaeological excavations were undertaken in Perth in 2003 in advance of the construction of a new concert hall.Extensive stable isotype testing conducted by the University of Bradford revealed that despite the island location this individual didn’t eat fish but a diet of plants and protein from land. A small population of burials associated with the medieval chapel of St Laurence were revealed.This is the skeleton of a teenager, most likely male.The epiphyses – the rounded ends of the long bones – are not yet fused to the shafts, meaning that they could have continued to grow.