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Lions Gate, limestone.  Mycenae, Greece.  c. 1250 B.C. (Late Mycenaean)

Αρχαιολογικός Χώρος Μυκηνών (Archaeological Site of Mycenae) - 23 tips from

MYCENAEAN GOLD NECKLACE, 16TH CENTURY BC  With antithetic Eagles, from Grave Circle A, a royal cemetery situated to the south of the Lion Gate, the main entrance of the Bronze Age citadel of Mycenae, southern Greece.

MYCENAEAN GOLD NECKLACE, 16TH CENTURY BC With antithetic Eagles, from Grave Circle A, a royal cemetery situated to the south of the Lion Gate, the main entrance of the Bronze Age citadel of Mycenae, southern Greece.

Mycenaean tholos tomb [ 1300 B.C ]. at the outskirts of the village Tzanata, near Poros in south-eastern Kefalonia, Ionian Islands, Greece.

Mycenaean tholos tomb [ 1300 B. at the outskirts of the village Tzanata, near Poros in south-eastern Kefalonia, Ionian Islands, Greece.

The Treasury of Atreus is a tholos (beehive) tomb at Mycenae, Greece.

The Treasury of Atreus is a tholos (beehive) tomb at Mycenae, Greece.

Mycenaean Gold Ornaments, ca. 1550-1450 BC,  National Archaeological Museum, Athens, Greece.

Mycenaean golden funerary objects in the National Archaeological Museum in Athens

Tiryns is a Mycenaean site in Argolis in the Peloponnese. It was a hill fort with occupation ranging back seven thousand years, from before the beginning of the Bronze Age. It reached its height between 1400 and 1200 BC, when it was one of the most important centers of the Mycenaean world, and in particular in Argolis. Its most notable features were its palace, its cyclopean tunnels and especially its walls, which gave the city its Homeric epithet of "mighty walled Tiryns".

Palace of Tiryns, Greece, 1300 BCE (Late Helladic/Mycenaean Period) corbeled galleries, megalithic cyclopean masonry,

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