This complex of historical monuments is the most important landmark of the city and a majestic symbol of ancient Greek culture.
This magnificent temple was built in the 5th century BC entirely out of Pentelic marble.
Enshrined to Hephaestus, god of craftsmanship and metalwork, this is one of the best preserved ancient Greek temples.
Part of the archaeological site of the Olympeion, this temple used to be one of the greatest monuments of its age, as well as the largest…
This ancient theatre is sometimes referred to as the birthplace of Greek drama.
This 5,000-seat theatre was built in 161 AD and funded by Herodes Atticus, a wealthy Greek aristocrat, to honour his late wife.
The square located in front of the Parliament building is an iconic landmark of Athens.
An ancient public space consisting of numerous monuments and remains of government buildings that are worth exploring.
This richly decorated Ionic temple is situated near the place where Athena and Poseidon battled over the title of the protector of Athens.
The largest and most important Orthodox church in Athens was completed in 1862 and now serves as the seat of the Bishop of Athens.
This magnificent multi-purpose stadium is unique as it is entirely made of white marble.
This marble monument consists of Corinthian columns arranged in a circle.
This white marble temple is dedicated to Athena, the guardian goddess of Athens, bringing victory (Nike).
The name of this square, which could be translated as "little monastery", comes from the church situated there.
Although this marble gateway looks like a gate, do not be mistaken, it was never a part of any wall.
Marble hill that used to serve as the seat of an institution called the Council of the Areopagus, which functioned as a court long before…
The octagonal marble clock tower was constructed by a Macedonian astronomer Andronicus of Cyrrhus.
The building was originally used as the royal palace for king Otto I, but after he moved and the monarchy was abolished, it became the seat…
Hadrian's Library was created by Roman Emperor Hadrian in AD 132 on the north side of the Acropolis of Athens.The building followed a…
This building was built for the 1896 Summer Olympics - the first Olympic Games in modern history.
Archaeologists are not sure what was the purpose of these artificial caves, but some say that Socrates was imprisoned here.