Historian and Arthurian expert Chris Gidlow believes he has found the famous Round Table, except it's not really a table at all. Gidlow will ellaborated on his theory in a television program, "King Arthur’s Round Table Revealed," which airs on The History Channel July 19.
Gidlow feels that the Round table was actually Roman amphitheater in Chester, England, where knights met in its circular interior. "In the 6th century, a monk named Gildas, who wrote the earliest account of Arthur’s life, referred both to the City of the Legions and to a martyr’s shrine within it," Gidlow explained. 'That's the clincher. The discovery of the shrine within the amphitheater means that Chester was the site of Arthur’s court -- and his legendary Round Table."