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The day began with the biggest buffet breakfast I have ever seen. Not that this blog will be all about food ! When all of the 42 (yes that's right 42!!!) people were all on board the bus, off we headed by 8am. We headed down the coast towards our destination of Corinth, along a Greek 'Great Ocean Road' towards a penninsula that separates two seas. Out first stop was at the Corinth Canal, which is an amazing feat of engineering that aimed to save ships from a long ...
... They don't like it!
The others thought we were lost so did a block lap before pulling up outside a taverna, threw the keys backwards and said I quit, and then went in for my first ever moussaka. I am a fan.
Went to the archeological site of Ancient Corinth. Checked out the museum and a quick trip through for Ruth and I. We are relaxing at another taverna while the boys check out every brick.
Went down to the beach. ...
... league and was the head of the league. Corinth never used its geography to political advantage though, only to become economically successful. The acropolis in Corinth was the sanctuary of Aphrodite and allowed for sacred prostitution to become a lucrative field. Within the museum of ancient Corinth there are several artifacts, including a slab of stone that says "synagogue" on it, which leads archaeologists to believe there was a Jewish community there ...
This morning we moved on to Corinth. Paul walked about three days to get to Corinth from Athens. Something that is apparent on this trip, after we've travelled hours and hours on a bus...Paul was a very determined guy, passionate about getting the gospel out to as many people as possible. Traveling far, getting beaten, even put in jail and surviving a ship wreck. If he didn't press on, we wouldn't have most of the New Testament so we ...
... a spirit of depressive fatigue. The vibrancy of Turkey's youth is completely absent here. Greek youth are counting the hours by cigarette stubs and coffee drink receipts as a national pall palpably covers them. Opa not so much.
From my college days I dimly recall considering a seminal 20th century French play called Waiting for Godot. Two friends loiter near a tree along a road for the entire piece, waiting for a third friend whom they ...