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Travel Blogs from Paphos
... we ended up in had one restaurant open in it. There we met the absolute nicest British ex-pat couple who owned it and I had the most delicious moussaka and apple crumble ever. I'm drooling just remembering the meal!!
Sadly, our adventures had to come to an end the next morning. And wouldn't you know it...the skies cleared and the sun came out to bathe us in warmth and wish us Bon Voyage!
Cyprus...I will be back!
... used to stand. It was originally built to protect the city’s coastline from Arab and pirate invasions in the 7th century, thus later on the Lusignans simply reconstructed it.
At present, most of the castle is in ruins, but some areas are still maintained and can be explored like the dungeons and towers! ...
... protect the harbor but was destroyed due of an earthquake in the year 1222.
The Castle was rebuilt by the Lusignans in the 13th century.
These days, it serves as a background for the annual open-air Paphos cultural festival, which takes place in September.
After a couple of days in the car and with the probability of this being the last day of fine weather, we decided to spend the day in Paphos. After a lazy start to the day we strolled down to the harbour and sat in the sunshine drinking coffee and watching runners finishing a half marathon road race. It was quite busy and noisy but entertaining.
We next visited the Kato Paphos Archaeological Park. This occupied a large area of the ...
... br> archeological site, the well restored Ottoman Hammam baths just below the old
town market (what a great market!) and the surprisingly interesting and
extensive tombs of the kings. Forget King Solomans catacomb, however… its not
all that interesting.
Finally, a few more photos of the Paphos waterfront.