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Travel Blogs from Kusadasi
... and there is no high wall at the back of the stage area. Still remaining are the altar for sacrifices to Dionysus and the " posh" seats for the higher echelons as well as a water clock used for timing political speeches. An amazing site and only a handful of visitors. Even fewer people are at our next stop Miletus which has a larger theatre seating 15,000 which was modified by the Romans but has very well preserved entrances ...
... countryside to visit the ancient ruins of Ephesus. Due to Claire's condition, she chose to go on the Panoramic Kusadasi tour of 4 hours, largely by Bus.
Kusadasi is a small coastal city of around 22,000 people, built above the harbour. once again it has a fortress built on a small island at the entrance to the Harbour. Turkey is very westernised, however does still have some of the traditional cultural aspects. The city is very clean and well laid ...
... when sent into exile. We were told of the three important items in the cave - the hole where John rested his head when he was tired, the stone which he used to help him stand up, and the stone where he laid the book. We filed through the cave which is now encased within a building for protection. As we return to the cruise boat by the tender boat, we get to witness the most amazing sunset over the island. We watch as the sun goes a crimson red then disappears. ...
... of Artemis was also known as the Temple of Diana. It was a Greek temple dedicated to the goddess Artemis and was one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. It was completely rebuilt three times before its final destruction. Only the foundation and a single pillar. We went on up a very windy mountain road to Mary's House. The House of the Virgin Mary called Meryemana in Turkish, is a Catholic and Muslim shrine. The house ...
... has been reconstructed but the original foundation is visible. Very moving to see. We were blessed with another beautiful day...strong breezes right off the sea and a high in the low 80's....with low humidity.
The remnants of Ephesus are only about 25% unearthed now but what you can see is mind-boggling. This city was built over 3,000 years ago, with indoor plumbing, central heating & a sewer system!! But the thing I found ...