By Melissa Hogenboom
Science reporter, BBC News
The well-worn tunic was incredibly well preserved and was made from wool
An Iron Age tunic is among the discoveries found under melting snow on Norwegian mountains.
Other findings include Neolithic arrows and bow fragments, thought to be about 6000 years old.
Snow on the Norwegian mountains, and elsewhere, is rapidly melting due to climate change, which is now unveiling a world of well preserved new discoveries.
The findings are published in two papers in the journal Antiquity.
"The new find is of great significance for dress and textile production and how these reflect the interplay between northern Europe and the Roman world," said Marianne Vedeler from the University of Oslo, Norway, who analysed the garment.
The tunic, found on the Norwegian Lendbreen glacier, was partly bleached from sun and wind exposure. It showed hard wear and tear and had been repaired with two patches.