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Top-Empfehlungen von Einheimischen für Museen

Museum
“The Archaeological Museum of Naxos exhibits works of art and objects of daily use that came to light from the excavations carried out on the island continuously after World War II, and date from the modern Neolithic to the early Christian years (5300 BC - 5th century AD). . AD).”
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Museum
“The Castle (Kastro) of Naxos, Cyclades: The Castle of Naxos Town along with the Tower of Glezos serves as a protective shield to the impregnable fortress of Sanoudos in Chora of Naxos, and was originally built under the supervision of Markos II Sanoudos (the Venetian conqueror after whom it was named), who came along with the establishment of Frank sovereignty in the Aegean in 1207. Around the Castle area and streets you can find traditional taverns-restaurants with amazing food.”
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Museum
“Ειναι ενας χώρος με τρία δωμάτια κι αυλή που αναπαριστα ενα παραδοσιακό απειρανθιτικο σπίτι.”
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Museum
“At Iria, a location relatively close to Naxos capital, you will find a place of worship devoted to Dionyssos. A well preserved archaeological site in which there are ruins from the temple of Dionyssos collected from the village Glinados and the sea. The temple was founded in the beginning of the 8th century and in it’s place a newer was built around 730 B.C. Another was built around 670 B.C. and an Ionian aroung 575-550 B.C. The God’s worship continued until the Roman age. The temple site will recreate pictures from the long past.”
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Museum
“One of the most important sanctuaries of ancient Naxos, dedicated to the god Dionysus and possibly a female deity of nature, was operated at Yria, south of Naxos town and in the middle of the fertile valley of Livadi, between the 14th century BC (Mycenean era) and the Roman period. Worship was conducted outdoors up until the Middle Geometric period (850-750 BC), when four sequential buildings were constructed with the same orientation. These were designed to serve the permanent and growing needs of the faithful in an area whose swampy geomorphology presented particular difficulties. The last of all buildings at the site, a monumental temple constructed around 580 BC (Archaic period), has been restored in the framework of a joint research program involving the University of Athens and Technical University Munich. The Yria temples on Naxos provide unique and full evidence of the birth of Greek marble island architecture. This temple was converted into a Christian basilica in the 5th or 6th century AD. Frequent floods, however, caused it to be abandoned and worship was transferred to the neighboring church of Agios Georgios. The complex included a restaurant for the faithful. Its initial construction phase dates to the early Archaic period and it was replaced by larger buildings during the Classical and Roman periods. A limited sample of the movable finds found after a long excavation in the area is exhibited in the building of the Museum Collection. Vassilis K. Lamprinoudakis Open daily except Monday 08:30 – 15:00 22850 42325, 22850 22725 22850 227285 Free entrance”
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Museum
“It is housed into the Cultural Center of the village and it includes works of art mainly from artists who come from Apeiranthos. Among the you can see interesting works of painting, engraving, sculpture and pottery, as well. The museum is open to the public from May to October, 11:00-17:30, and the entrance fee is 2€, including the entrance to the Folk Art museum, the Geological museum, the Natural Science museum as well as the museum of Fine Arts. ”
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Museum
“An impressive complex that was built as the summer resort of Jesuit monks in the 17th century is seen at Kalamitsia on Naxos, between the settlements of Melanes and Potamia. Construction of the complex was funded by the family of the head of the Jesuit order himself, Robert Saulger. Being a distinct mixture of western and local architecture, it includes many rooms, a chapel, auxiliary buildings such as dovecote, stable and olive mill, and a huge garden featuring terraces, bearing walls, cisterns and flights of stairs. Due to the luxury that characterized it, it was dubbed as “the Jesuit palace” and became the object of both admiration and criticism in its heyday, encountered in many reports of travelers and Papal emissaries. 𝗦𝗼𝘂𝗿𝗰𝗲:𝗡𝗮𝘅𝗼𝘀.𝗴𝗿”
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Museum
“Appreciable monuments at Damalas are: The Church of Agia Eirini, built in 1800. In side the church the visitor can see elaborate marble chancel screen/iconostasis, the beautifully made wooden partition of gynaikonitis (a place inside the church only for women) and marvellous marble baptistery. In the northwest end of village is situated the old olive press, which was restored, with initiative of residents, in 2000 and it functions. In the old olive press (trio) you can see the perfect architecture of the building and the instruments of that season... Mainly you can live as triatoras working in the “roll” and in “ergati”. Entry is free. In the entry of village there is a traditional pottery place. ”
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