The year is 1939; war had broken out, the Wizard of Oz was box office gold and Billie Holiday was top of the charts.
The heated debate about fracking began relatively recently in the UK, but the roots of the technique can be dated back to the 1860s.
The final journey of a 5,300-year-old corpse found in the Alps has been revealed by plants which were frozen with him at his death.
Snarling faces twisted with hate scream abuse at the bus windows.
A documentary examining the Dundee Timex factory dispute will be screened tonight on the BBC Scotland digital channel.
The head of a pre-historic winged lizard suspended in amber could fetch up to £4 million at auction.
A 17th century ring with links to King Charles II, which was found by a metal detectorist, is expected to fetch around £10,000 at auction.
Scientists in New Zealand have uncovered fossilised bones from an extinct monster penguin that was about the size of a human and swam the oceans some 60 million years ago.
A University of Dundee student has recreated the head of one of Scotland's oldest druids using 3D wax reconstruction.
A treasure hunter is hoping to reunite a coin scrawled upon by a Dundee soldier during the First World War with his living relatives.
They say your school years are some of the best of your life.
On June 23 1894, painter and decorator Stewart Small signed his name on the wall of a kitchen in which he was working at a property on Bell Street.
A new exhibition about the infamous Mars training ship is set to go on display in Dundee.
The Galloway Hoard, which brings together the richest collection of rare and unique Viking-age objects ever found in Britain or Ireland, is to come to Dundee.
‘But for puff of wind’ — How a famous Dundee landmark narrowly escaped ‘catastrophe’ in suffragette bomb plot
The four women moved quickly and quietly in the direction of the dark outline of Dudhope Castle.
As Dundee undergoes a £1 billion redevelopment of its Waterfront – and regeneration work takes place in a number of other communities – parts of the city are virtually unrecognisable from a few years ago.
Victorian families were able to enjoy their own version of Netflix by utilising an early form of “pay-per-view” entertainment to while away winter evenings, new research has found.
This week marks the 70th anniversary of the NHS – and while the past is being fondly remembered by its staff and patients alike, the local health board is also looking to the future.
It's an essential service which most of us have always known and are likely to take for granted — but until July 5 1948 many Dundonians didn’t have good access to healthcare.
IT’S a case of “all aboard” in this week’s Dundonian picture supplement as we take a look back at old photos featuring various modes of transport in the city through the years.