Explora Bulgaria, 3/4 Camas, ¡y mucho más!

The nien best researched Ancient Thracian tombs in the Valley of Odrysian Thracian Kings in Central Bulgaria will be "digitized" as part of a Norway-funded cultural heritage project. Photo: Kazanlak Municipality

The nien best researched Ancient Thracian tombs in the Valley of Odrysian Thracian Kings in Central Bulgaria will be "digitized" as part of a Norway-funded cultural heritage project. Photo: Kazanlak Municipality

Bulgaria || Discovered in 1944, this tomb dates from the Hellenistic period, around the end of the 4th century BC. It is located near Seutopolis, the capital city of the Thracian king Seutes III, and is part of a large Thracian necropolis. The tholos has a narrow corridor and a round burial chamber, both decorated with murals representing Thracian burial rituals and culture. These paintings are Bulgaria’s best-preserved artistic masterpieces from the Hellenistic period.

Bulgaria || Discovered in 1944, this tomb dates from the Hellenistic period, around the end of the 4th century BC. It is located near Seutopolis, the capital city of the Thracian king Seutes III, and is part of a large Thracian necropolis. The tholos has a narrow corridor and a round burial chamber, both decorated with murals representing Thracian burial rituals and culture. These paintings are Bulgaria’s best-preserved artistic masterpieces from the Hellenistic period.

la ciudad más antigua de Europa.... Provadia Yacimiento

Arqueólogos encuentran en Bulgaria la ciudad más antigua de Europa

Arqueólogos de Bulgaria acaban de ampliar las nociones sobre el mundo: no lejos de la actual ciudad de Provadia, en el litoral del mar Negro, se ha descubierto la ciudad más antigua de Europa construida aproximadamente hace seis mil años.

A view of part of the artifacts from the Mogilanska Mound Treasure (the Vratsa Gold Treasure) as displayed in the Regional Museum of History in Bulgaria's Vratsa - the golden laurel wreath and a model reconstruction of the face of the Ancient Thracian princess from the Triballi tribe who wore it; and the gold-plated silver royal greave. Photo: TV grab from BNT 2

A view of part of the artifacts from the Mogilanska Mound Treasure (the Vratsa Gold Treasure) as displayed in the Regional Museum of History in Bulgaria's Vratsa - the golden laurel wreath and a model reconstruction of the face of the Ancient Thracian princess from the Triballi tribe who wore it; and the gold-plated silver royal greave. Photo: TV grab from BNT 2

The special issue of the French magazine "Archaeological Files" dedicated to Bulgaria's Louvre exhibit on Ancient Thrace provides an in-depth comprehensive overview of the life of the Ancient Thracians and the achievements of the Bulgarian archaeological science. Photo: Plovdiv Museum of Archaeology

The special issue of the French magazine "Archaeological Files" dedicated to Bulgaria's Louvre exhibit on Ancient Thrace provides an in-depth comprehensive overview of the life of the Ancient Thracians and the achievements of the Bulgarian archaeological science. Photo: Plovdiv Museum of Archaeology

Massive ring of circular cross-section, elliptical shield along with the engraved image of a rider in the Gallop to the left; «the rider's goal, with both hands holding the reins of the horse. In the field above to the right of the Horseman's head there is an inscription in ancient Greek, which continued under the tail of the horse:

Massive ring of circular cross-section, elliptical shield along with the engraved image of a rider in the Gallop to the left; «the rider's goal, with both hands holding the reins of the horse. In the field above to the right of the Horseman's head there is an inscription in ancient Greek, which continued under the tail of the horse:

The surroundings and the limits of Haskovo has preserved many traces of prehistoric, Thracian, Thracian, Roman, Byzantine and medieval villages. In December 2000 the mound \”unkempt hammer\” to Aleksandrovo, a team of archaeologists led by Dr. Georgi Kitov (1943-2008), makes one of the most significant discoveries in Bulgarian archeology.

The surroundings and the limits of Haskovo has preserved many traces of prehistoric, Thracian, Thracian, Roman, Byzantine and medieval villages. In December 2000 the mound \”unkempt hammer\” to Aleksandrovo, a team of archaeologists led by Dr. Georgi Kitov (1943-2008), makes one of the most significant discoveries in Bulgarian archeology.

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