Athens Acropolis Museum

Focused on the findings of the archaeological site of the Acropolis of Athens. The museum was built to house every artifact found on the rock and on the surrounding slopes, from the Greek Bronze Age to Roman and Byzantine Greece. It also lies over the ruins of a part of Roman and early Byzantine Athens.

Olympia, Greece

Olympia (Greek: Ὀλυμπία; Ancient Greek: [olympía]; Modern Greek: [oli(m)ˈbia] Olymbía) is a small town in Elis on the Peloponnese peninsula in Greece, famous for the nearby archaeological site of the same name, which was a major Panhellenic religious sanctuary of ancient Greece, where the ancient Olympic Games were held. The site was primarily dedicated to Zeus and drew visitors from all over the Greek world as one of a group of such "Panhellenic" centres which helped to build the identity of the ancient Greeks as a nation. Despite the name, it is nowhere near Mount Olympus in northern Greece, where the Twelve Olympians, the major deities of Ancient Greek religion, were believed to live.

Olympia Archaeological Museum

This is one of the largest and most impressive museums in Greece. It was inaugurated in 1984 and its exhibits were relocated there from the old archaeological museum, which now hosts the Museum of Ancient Olympic Games. The Archaeological Museum of Ancient Olympia has many rooms and hosts some of the most marvelous ancient Greek marvels, including the statue of Hermes of Praxiteles, the statue of Nike of Paeonius and the wonderful frieze from the temple of Olympian Zeus.

The Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki

The Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki is one of the largest museums in Greece and the central museum of northern Greece. All visitors are welcome to experience its unique collections of ancient artefacts as well as its rich and extrovert cultural activities.

National Archaeological Museum of Greece

The National Archaeological Museum is the largest museum in Greece and one of the most important in the world. Originally destined to receive all the 19th century excavations, mainly from Attica and other parts of the country, it gradually took the form of a central National Archaeological Museum and was enriched with finds from all parts of the Greek world.

Delphi Archaeological Museum

The Archaeological Museum of Delphi is found right next to the ancient site and hosts findings from excavations on the site and the close regions. At the entrance of the museum is an impressive scale model of how Ancient Delphi really looked like. At the rooms of the museum, guests will see vases, coins, jewelry, offerings to god Apollo and fantastic ancient Greek statues, such as the Sphinx of Naxos, the two statues of Kouros and the famous Charioteer of Delphi.

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