In 2013 the remains of King Richard III were discovered in a strange location beneath the parking lot (parking lots) located in Leicester, England. This showed how the tombs of historical figures can be located within the oddest of locations by a constant search and hunt. Certain tombs could be lost for ever however, discovering Richard III’s remains rekindles the belief that more missing remains can be found. Below are 10 well-known people that haven’t been discovered, and the myths of their tombs that have been lost.
10. Genghis Khan
The fact that we’re still looking for Genghis Khan’s last resting place proves that Genghis Khan’s Mongolian leader’s wishes were fulfilled. Chinese or Persian sources indicate that Khan passed away in 1227 during the course of a battle that took place in China as well as his son brought his body back to Mongolia.
The soldiers complied with Khan’s request to keep the burial site in secret. They believed they did this by burying the grave walking over it using 10,000 horses, until it was level and then diverting a river across the grave to shield it from theft. They also killed everyone who was present at the funeral so that no one would find the grave. It is currently among the top tombs for archaeologists, with many experts believe the fact that Khan was buried within Khentiii. Khentii Mountain range of Mongolia. [11.
9. Cleopatra & Mark Antony
The famous suicides of the couple occurred about 30 BC following Octavian (later called the Emperor Augustus) followed the couple to Alexandria. Although it is widely believed that Mark Antony stabbed himself in the stomach, there’s still controversy over Cleopatra’s murder. Legend claims that she received an asp and it bit her arm. Others believe she was infamous for carrying poisonous toxins in her hairpins that she could have used, or have applied an incredibly poisonous “ointment.”
The ancient chronicler Plutarch has a lot of things to describe their burial. He said the burial was carried out in a “splendid and regal fashion” in a tomb close to Alexandria but he also admitted the fact that “what really took place is known to no one.” In 2009, archaeologists investigated in the Taposiris Magna temple in Absuir, Egypt. They found a bust with Cleopatra’s face and a mask that is believed to belong to Mark Antony, and coins that resembled theirs. It is believed that the couple lived not too far from the location. There is evidence that suggests Cleopatra constructed a tomb for herself prior to her death, and some believe that their tombs are located at in the depths of the sea. There are excavations that took place underwater over the decades. 
8. Alexander the Great
After a decade-long conquest of Greece through India, Alexander the Great passed away within Babylon at the age of 323 BC. The burial was initially within a gold tomb located in Memphis, Egypt, and was transferred to Alexandria around 293-283 BC. The grave of the military leader was treated like the temple of gods, with Roman Emperors like Caesar or Augustus visiting.
Also, the tomb had been regularly taken. Caligula claimed to have stolen his armor’s breastplate in first century AD; Cleopatra allegedly took gold to pay for the battle against Augustus. The gold sarcophagus was reportedly removed and replaced with one made of crystal or glass. The Emperor Septimus Severus made the tomb sealable around AD190. The seal didn’t, however, secure the tomb since during AD 360, a variety of events, such as wars, earthquakes, riots, along with a tsunami posed a threat to and possibly damaged the grave. Over 140 searches have been attempted but failed; the majority of people think the tomb remains at Alexandria. [33
7. Attila the Hun
As the leader of the Huns, Attila established himself as one of the most powerful adversaries within the Roman Empire. According to historical records the year 453 Attila was killed on the evening of his wedding. Blood was flowing from his mouth and nose. His death was celebrated by warriors with an entire day of mourning. They reportedly cut their hair and cut their cheeks to grieve his passing with the blood of their loved ones. He was buried in a trinity of caskets made from silver, iron, and gold. Also as with Genghis Khan the stream was diverted in order to conceal the grave. Those who dig the grave was executed to keep the site hidden from the public.
A few years ago, construction employees from Budapest believed to have discovered the burial place of his father, and discovered the remains of a human and horse skeletonsas well as jewellery, and tactical gearHowever, the claim was later proved to be an untruth. While no evidence from Attila or his burial site was found It is believed that he was buried in Hungary. [44
6. Leonardo Da Vinci
At the age of 67, he died. at the time of 1519. da Vinci was supposedly was buried in an old church, but it was destroyed in the French Revolution. In 1863, an excavation revealed tombstone fragments, as well as the rest of bones that are believed to be the remains of da Vinci’s. Although his final resting place is Chateau d’Amboisein France It is not known if these bones are Da Vinci’s remains.
Scientists have long wanted to perform DNA tests on the remains, however, because Leonardo Da Vinci did not have children this poses a challenging issue. In the year 2016, Alessandro Vezzosi and Agnese Sabato identified the da Vinci’s descendants as his half-brother. There is a plan to compare this DNA to an earring that could be da Vinci’s. 
5. Harold II
Harold II was famously killed in 1066, at The Battle of Hastings, in the battle against William the Conqueror.. According to legend, the corpse of Harold II was badly mangled that only his common law spouse Edith Swannesha (Swan-Neck) could recognize the body. Harold’s mother Gytha claimed to have offered the body weight of William Harold in gold for his body in order that he could be buried Christian burial. But William the Conqueror declined because he did not wish for Harold’s burial place to be a place of worship for Saxons.
It is not clear what was done to the body, Rosemary Nicolaou from the Battle Abbey Museum claimed she believes that “there are various stories including his mother finally getting the body or it being taken by monks to Waltham Abbey, but nothing has been proved.” Sixteen A request was made in 2003 was made to exhume the grave of Bosham Church was refused as the likelihood of finding the remains of Harold II were deemed extremely unlikely.
4. Queen Boudicca
The Celtic Queen was the leader of an uprising against Romans and also defended herself from exorbitant taxes, the loss of property and enslavement within the Roman Empire. The Celtic Queen passed away in AD 60. Although it is not known what caused her death however, it is believed that she committed suicide to escape being captured. (27)
The odds are that Boudicca’s remains will never be discovered. Richard Hingley states that “it is unlikely that Boudicca would have had a burial monument, most Iron Age people in this region were disposed of in ways that do not show up in the archaeological record.” 7 The internet is full of rumors that she’s burial site is under platforms 8,9 or 10, at King’s Cross Station, London However, there are no evidence of her there or in any other location.
3. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Everything that happened to the composer’s demise remains an open mystery. In 1791, when he was 35, he passed away in Vienna from an unidentified illness. He was buried at St. Mark’s Cemetery, Vienna and the funeral was organized by his patron and friend the Baron Gottfried van Swieten. The body was buried inside a wooden coffin that was placed in an ordinary grave. Contrary to what some claim it does not indicate a pauper’s or shared grave. According to local laws graves may be excavated and reused in the next 10 years, as is the case in the case of Mozart.
In 1801, a gravedigger said it had found the skull. In 1902, it had been donated to the International Mozarteum. In 2006, scientists examined the skull to confirm if it belonged to Mozart. The results, however, were not conclusive, leaving the question in the air about whether the skull actually belongs to that of the composer. 
2. Alfred the Great
The sole English monarch to be called “the great,” Alfred of Wessex is quite significant within the history of the British monarchy. However, his body was moved from one location to another. The burial was initially at the age of 899, in Winchester but was later moved to a brand new chapel which his brother Edward built in the years 903-904. In 1110 the body of his was transferred once more into Hyde Abbey alongside his wife and son. However, in the years after Henry VIII broke ties with Rome and the Pope the abbey was demolished, as well as the grave was sacked. Some say that they were relocated into St. Bartholomew’s Parish Church however others believe that the construction workers of the 18th century buried the remains of the abbey on the grounds at Hyde Abbey.
There have been multiple attempts to locate the grave, but with no finding any results. Winchester City Council commissioned an excavation and only one corpse was discovered, and it belonged to an individual woman. St. Bartholomew had commissioned three archaeologists to dig an unmarked grave believed to be Alfred’s burial site. Bones were placed in a safe location and are awaiting further research. 
There isn’t much information about the queen of Egypt Archaeologists are hoping to find her tomb to provide some insight into the mystery surrounding her Royal wife. The 1880s saw the discovery of a tomb that had multiple chambers that was later renamed Amarna 26 has been discovered within Amarna, Egypt. Archaeologists believe that the tomb belonged to Akhenaten who was an 18th Dynasty pharaoh, and his daughter Meketaten. Although the tomb was destroyed, it became evident that third chambers were not finished and the owner was unknown.
A few archaeologists believe this was the property of Nefertiti the wife of Akhenaten, but there is disagreement. The archaeologist Barry Kemp stated that “nothing found in the tomb suggests that it had housed burial equipment for her;” consequently, it is not verified that this is her burial site. With a huge question mark hovering over Nefertiti or who actually was, the hunt for her tomb is top of the archaeologists’ wish list of findings.