An image of a lead cross, a facsimile of that said to have marked the supposed grave of legendary King Arthur at Glastonbury Abbey. According to twelfth-century English historian Giraldus Cambrensis, the cross was discovered attached to a coffin containing the bodies of Arthur and his wife Guinevere, discovered by King Henry II under the advice of a fortuneteller.
The Latin inscription reads:
Hic jacet sepultus inclytus Rex Arthurus in Insula Avalonia (Here lies buried in the Isle of Avalon the renowned King Arthur, and Guinevere, his second wife)
Text of the sign marking the alleged grave site of King Arthur