An Israeli archaeologist believes that he has identified the site of the battle of Arsuf fought on September 7 1191 between the Crusader forces led by King Richard I, and which were victorious, and those of Saladin. Live Science recently had an article about this which can be read at Crusader battlefield where 'Richard the Lionheart' defeated Muslims is unearthed in Israel
The campaign is described very well in John Gillingham’s biography of the King in the Yale English Monarchs series.
At about the same time as this research came to my attention there was a report in The Guardian about plans to finally restore the tomb of the King’s widow, Queen
Berengaria, at the abbey at L’Epau near Le Mans where she was buried in 1230. The article, which records the misadventures of the tomb and effigy since the late eighteenth century, can be read at Berengaria of Navarre's 'cursed' tomb to be restored
Queen Berengaria often appears as a rather shadowy figure, excluded from the limelight by her husband and his mother Queen Eleanor. However two online biographies of her suggest that she was a more resolute figure than the usual perception might indicate and a not inconsiderable figure in her own right when she lived out her widowhood as what looks to have been a model of regal piety They can be read at Berengaria of Navarre, which is from Wikipedia, and at Berengaria of Navarre, Queen of England
There is more about the history of the abbey, of the tomb and of what are now believed to be the Queen’s bones at the Wikipedia account of L'Épau Abbey.