Items recovered during a recent dive at the historic wreck site of the Mary Rose are on public display over the August bank holiday weekend.
The artefacts on display were recovered during the recent dive
Visitors to the Mary Rose Museum in Portsmouth, Hampshire, will even get a chance to touch the artefacts, which include a Tudor comb and knife.
Most of Henry VIII's flagship was raised from the Solent in 1982 after 437 years under the sea.
Investigations over the last year have resulted in many new discoveries.
During the most recent expedition marine archaeologists found large pieces of the vessel's missing front section, which had broken off from the rest of the ship.
THE HISTORY OF A WARSHIP
Mary Rose sank off Portsmouth on 19 July, 1545, in front of Henry VIII, who
was watching his favourite ship engage the French
It appears she was overloaded
or mishandled and not, as the French claim, holed by one of their cannon
Built between 1509 and 1511, she was the pride of the Tudor fleet and was
one of the first warships which could fire a broadside
She was named after Princess Mary, Henry's youngest sister
Searches for the ship began in the 1960s, but it was not until 1971 that she
More than 60 million people worldwide watched the raising of Mary Rose live
on television on 11 October 1982
Other items that will be on display at the museum in Portsmouth Historic Dockyard include Tudor dagger handles, a pocket sundial, stone and iron shot and the pommel of a sword.
All the artefacts were retrieved during the recent dive season.
"Public interest during the dive this year was phenomenal and the decision to display the artefacts immediately for this bank holiday weekend follows considerable public demand", explained John Lippiett, chief executive of the Mary Rose Trust .
The showing coincides with BBC Radio 4's programme Reunion, to be broadcast on Sunday 29 August and dedicated to the team behind the raising of the Mary Rose.