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The Ancient Theater of Taormina is an ancient Greco-Roman amphitheater in Taormina, Sicily. Built by the ancient Greeks in around the third century BC, the site was renovated by the Romans around 500 years later. Carved into the Sicilian hills, the theater is still in use today. The likes of Bob Dylan, Elton John and Sting have all graced its stage, which boasts stellar views of the ocean and surrounding countryside. Not your average music venue!
Discover where the ancient Greeks first set foot in Sicily as you walk through ruins dating back close to 3,000 years. See the walls of Naxos in the archaeological area, and discover ornaments and relics from before Naxos' ruin in the 5th century BC inside the Archaeological Museum of Naxos.
Mount Etna is an active stratovolcano that visitors can visit and admire on guided treks. It is located on the east coast of Sicily, Italy, between the cities of Messina and Catania. The volcano is one of the world's most active ones, and it is in an almost constant state of activity.
The Tindari Archaeological Area lets visitors feast their eyes on the remains of the impressive perimeter walls built under Dionysius the Elder. This Roman settlement perched high over the sea was once the perfect fortress, and contains thermal spas, taverns, and an impressive patrician house full of mosaics and other fancy decorations. The theater was built by the Greeks before it was re-done by the Romans for gladiatorial contests.
The Interdisciplinary Regional Museum of Messina is one of Sicily's essential cultural attractions. The museum houses a vast collection of Italian art and treasures in a slew of chronologically arranged and colour-coded exhibition spaces, ranging from the Middle Ages through the Renaissance and Mannerism eras to the Baroque era typified by Caravaggio, through the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries. With works by some of the great Italian masters such as Antonello of Messina, Caravaggio, Annibale Carracci, Mattia Preti, Girolamo Alibrandi, Vincenzo Catena, Francesco Laurana, and many more, this is truly one of Italy's elite art institutions.
Villa Romana of Patti is an ancient Roman villa from the 4th century, discovered in 1973 beneath the highway. Visitors can explore original Roman mosaics inside on the floor. It is located in Patti, not far from Tindari, Sicily.
The Greek Theater of Syracuse has a storied past. Hosting everything from theater performances and religious worship to large events and public trials, this hillside relic was a key landmark in Sicily during Greek and Roman-era history. It was even the venue for gladiatorial battles, with up to 15,000 people able to view the blood sports of the Roman Empire. You'll literally stand where lions and humans faced-off all those centuries ago. This archaeological site is prime for exploring, its whispering remains are full of incredible stories that will excite history lovers and casual visitors alike.
The Luigi Bernabò Brea Museum is located on Lipari, the largest of the Aeolian Islands. The museum provides an all-encompassing history of the region through artifacts excavated at sites on the islands and from the sea that surrounds them. See precious ancient statuettes, gemstones, vases, cannons and much more!
Situated in a prime location in the Mediterranean Sea, Sicily – and thus Syracuse – was influenced significantly by ancient Rome and Greece. Filled with relics, the Paolo Orsi Museum weaves together the fabric of times in a chronological journey through Syracuse's history from prehistory through the fall of the Roman Empire. There's plenty of artifacts to make your journey through the ages even more fascinating, and a collection of medals in the basement to admire, including depictions of Hercules wrestling the lion during his twelve labors.