Des peintures de la vie quotidienne ont été découvertes sur des colonnes du plus grand tombeau antique jamais trouvé en Grèce, à Amphipolis dans la région de Macédoine (nord), a annoncé samedi le ministre de la Culture grec Kostas Tassoulas.
The area of Apatheia lies ca. 3 kms west of the town of Galatas, south of the road leading from Galatas to Troezen, in the northeastern Peloponnese, Greece. At the heights above the plain of Apatheia, in the northern foothills of Mt.
World famous for the now-gone Colossus—one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World—and the Knights of Saint John in the Middle Ages, Rhodes was a pivotal trading hub between the Aegean and the East since ancient times.
Culture Ministry official Lina Mendoni revealed on Monday that it could take more than eight months for experts to complete test on the human remains found in the ancient tomb being excavated in Amphipolis, northern Greece.
New artefacts have been found during excavations in Bodrum’s Ortakent and Gümüşlük neighbourhoods (Greek Halicarnassos) in south-western Turkey. The artefacts will shed light on the history of Bodrum Peninsula, according to officials.