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“The Roman Theatre at Palmyra, Syria 2nd-century AD. The Romans knew how to build.”
Nathan A saved to Ruins & nature
Lo scrivente aveva messo un commento sotto un post di un assessore che scriveva di aver chiamato la nuova dirigente del Marta di Taranto, io mi permet...
giornalista saved to cronaca
Palmyra - the Arch of Triumph and The Colonnade - Syria
Lee Walstad saved to Palmyra
Galerie photo de la Syrie. Voyagez en images à Damas, aux ruines greco-romaines de Palmyre, Hama et ses norias, Alep et son souk, Bosra et son théâtre.
velvetsummerwind saved to orientalism
Palmyra's Theatre was, until the 1950's, buried beneath the sand, however it has been restored continuously since then. The freestanding stage facade of the theatre itself is designed along the lines of a palace entrance, complete with a royal door and smaller doors on either side. During the Palmyra Festival, which runs from the end of April to the beginning of May, music and dance performances are held in the theatre.
Princess Pricklepants saved to Places I Want to Go
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shell_toon art saved to eye refernce
Palmyra, also called Tadmur, Tadmor, or Tudmur, ancient city in south-central Syria, 130 miles (210 km) northeast of Damascus. The name Palmyra, meaning “city of palm trees,” was conferred upon the city by its Roman rulers in the 1st century ce; Tadmur, Tadmor, or Tudmur, the pre-Semitic name of the site, is also still in use. The city is mentioned in tablets dating from as early as the 19th century bce. It attained prominence in the 3rd century bce, when a road through it became one of the…
Abdo Abu Hamzeh saved to بالميرا