The site of a possible ring ditch of Neolithic or Bronze Age date. It is visible as a cropmark on aerial photographs. The site is located 400m north of Smockington Lane.
Excavation of a ring ditch shown on aerial photographs uncovered evidence to suggest this was a Bronze Age barrow. A Roman pit was found to the west of the ditch. The site is 400m east of Hail End Bridge, Charlecote.
The site of a round barrow which dated from between the Early Neolithic and Late Bronze Age periods. It is known through documentary evidence and was situated 800m south of The Hollows.
The site of a round barrow, probably of Bronze Age date. It is visible as an earthwork and is situated 750m south east of The Hollows.
A round barrow, a mound built to conceal a burial, probably of Bronze Age date. The barrow was recorded during archaeological fieldwork. It survives as an earthwork, 1.5 km south of Little Compton.
The site of a possible round barrow, a circular mound of earth usually built to conceal a burial. It is thought to be Bronze Age in date. The site is located 700m north east of Five Lane Ends.
The site of two possible round barrows dating to the Bronze Age. Alternatively they may represent Anglo Saxon burials of the Migration or Early Medieval periods. They are known from documentary sources and were located 800m east of Burnt Firs.
The site of a possible Bronze Age round barrow, a mound of earth built to conceal a burial. Alternatively, it might be a mound on which a gazebo stood. It is situated 300m south west of Combe Abbey.
The site of a possible Bronze Age round barrow, a mound of earth built to conceal a burial. Alternatively, it might be a mound on which a gazebo stood. It is situated 300m south of Combe Abbey.
A low knoll on top of ridge remains uncertain if it is entirely natural, there is a distinct possiblity that it was an older burial mound. Human remains of a near full skeleton and three partials were discovered.