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Travel Blogs from Thessaloniki
... where a mini festival was in full swing, local sellers were gang samples of their cheese, wine and bread while musicians set up to play and women in costume danced. Nothing to do with Halloween as the Greeks do not celebrate this but joyful and fun nonetheless. I ate most of my tea here picking at the free morsels and drink while trying to explain why I could not buy any to take home. It was then off for that suggested Moussaka at s local ...
Thessaloniki is like a grid square blocks of shops, cafe, houses and buildings. I like it! It has something soothing and homely about it. There are plenty of people and it does have tourists but the day to day bustle of the locals masks that very well as they go about their business. I took the lets follow the crowd approach and found some amazing places. I was lead to markets, back street hidden local eateries, museums, banks ...
... br> Beside was a nice Orthodox Church to cool down inside in.
I got a nice ...
... downstairs, some local wine and beers from the amazing bottle shop (the guy thought I had a dutch accent since they don't get many NZers and he knew it wasn't Australia), and chilled our last night in the city.
The next day our train to the next destination was leaving around midday so we didn't have time to really go anywhere else but we felt like we had seen everything we needed to and was glad we booked the extra night. Great Greek introduction - onwards to Meteora!
... Oracle about where he should build his new capital. He was told the city would be successful as long as its rulers continued to be buried in the old capital, a fact until Alexander the Great's death. Vena was a bit blithe about whether the Macedonians were Greeks. She said Philip II 'united all Greeks', a fair supposition per our Heraklea Lyncestis guide.
Philip II arranged for Aristotle to tutor Alexander. He was assassinated in 336 BC when his son was but 20 years ...