Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Incredible moment musician plays the violin while ¬surgeons remove a tumour from her brain

***EXCLUSIVE*** Dagmar Turner, 53, was diagnosed with a large slow growing tumour in 2013 after she suffered a seizure during a symphony.  The mum-of-one had a biopsy and radiotherapy, but it was still growing and becoming more aggressive, so she underwent surgery. The talented violinist played the violin while surgeons at King‚Äôs College Hospital in London removed a tumour from her brain.

Presentation of the largest Jurassic turtle worldwide

Bavaria, Bamberg: Visitors to the Natural History Museum examine the newly presented world's largest completely preserved turtle fossil of the Jurassic period, which has been nicknamed "Mobbl". During scientific excavations in a quarry in Wattendorf, Germany, researchers discovered the fossil of the 1.40-metre-high turtle from the Jurassic period at the end of October 2018. Mobbl is now exhibited in the natural history museum in Bamberg.

Pompeii 'House of Lovers' reopens for the first time since an earthquake 40 years ago as restoration uncovers 'surprise' treasures

Vivid frescoes and never-before-seen inscriptions were among the treasures unearthed in a massive years-long restoration of the world-famous archaeological site Pompeii that came to a close yesterday. The painstaking project that began in 2014 saw an army of workers reinforce walls, repair collapsing structures and excavate untouched areas of the sprawling site, Italy's second most visited tourist destination after Rome's Colosseum. New discoveries were made too, in areas of the ruins not yet explored by modern-day archaeologists at the site - frequently pillaged for jewels and artefacts over the centuries. It meant that one of the city's most celebrated buildings - the House of Lovers - reopened to the public on Tuesday, some 40 years after it was severely damaged in an earthquake.

World War I hero's medal found 6ft underground after more than 100 years

***EXCLUSIVE*** A metal detectorist has reunited the descendants of a teenage soldier killed in WW1 with his war medal - which was found mysteriously buried in a farmer's field. Steven Denton, 56, discovered the '1914-1915 Star' medal buried under six feet of earth while exploring a field near his home earlier this month. After cleaning the rusty four-pointed bronze medal he found the name Francis Joseph Tysoe inscribed on it along with his rank and service number.

Who ruffled his feathers? Bateleur fluffs himself up

***EXCLUSIVE*** Who ruffled his feathers? A bird shakes off a long flight by ruffling its feathers. The endangered bateleur - a type of eagle - displayed its impressive feathers as it stood beside a waterhole. Amateur photographer Gonnie Myburgh captured these shots of the adult male as it opened its wings up halfway and bent forwards and backwards. The shots were taken at Kgalagadi Transfrontier Park, South Africa.

Colourful market looks like beach towels from above

***EXCLUSIVE*** A colourful market photographed from above looks like beach towels laid out on sand. Makeshift roofs at the village fair were fashioned out of patterned sheets. A variety of fish, furniture, meats, toys and fruits were sold by stall traders at the annual event in the village of Poradah, near Bogra, Bangladesh.