Archaeologists believe they may have found evidence of a 4,000-year-old prehistoric burial mound during the construction of new student flats.
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The site has already yielded the remains of St Mary's, a lost 15th Century Oxford University college.
Latest discoveries include a fragment of skull, part of a human jawbone, and remains typical of a Bronze Age barrow used for human burials.
Thirty flats are being developed at Brasenose College's Frewin Annexe.
Oxford Archaeology's senior project manager, Ben Ford, said St Mary's College, which had already been a "significant archaeological discovery", appeared to have been built above a circular burial mound.
He added: "These intriguing discoveries strongly suggest a prehistoric burial mound was on this site thousands of years before Oxford even existed.
"The jawbone is robust and clearly from an individual of some stature. The mound is built from reddish colour soils and natural gravel - its survival is very unusual.
"We are now searching for the circular ditch which would have surrounded it, and the remaining bones of the individual."
During the Bronze Age important people were commemorated under large earthen mounds as part of an extensive burial ground in the region.