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Archaeological Site of Leptis Magna Gallery

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Archaeological Site of Leptis Magna, Libya Heritage Sites, Libya in Africa

Choose from 117 pictures in our Archaeological Site of Leptis Magna collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured Archaeological Site of Leptis Magna Print

Roman mosaic dating from the 2nd century AD

Roman mosaic dating from the 2nd century AD, from the Villa of the Nile at Leptis Magna, Jamahiriya Museum, Tripoli, Libya, North Africa, Africa

© Robert Harding 2008 - All Rights Reserved

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Featured Archaeological Site of Leptis Magna Print

Ancient Roman Pedestal, inscription Genio Coloniae Lepcis Magnae Crescentinae, Leptis Magna, Libya

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Featured Archaeological Site of Leptis Magna Print

Theatre, Sabratha, Libya

The Roman Theatre of Sabratha in Libya. The magnificent late 3rd century theatre, that retains its three-storey architectural backdrop. This view of the empty theatre is from the top row of seating looking towards the stage and backdrop. In the background is the Mediterranean Sea and a clear blue sky. Sabratha, in the Zawia district in the northwestern of Libya, was the westernmost of the three cities of Tripolis. It lies on the Mediterranean coast about 65km (40 miles) west of Tripoli (ancient Oea). The archaeological site was inscribed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1982.Sabratha's port was established, perhaps about 500 BC, as a Phoenician trading-post that served as a coastal outlet for the products of the African hinterland. Sabratha became part of the short-lived Numidian Kingdom of Massinissa before being Romanized and rebuilt in the 2nd and 3rd centuries AD. The Emperor Septimus Severus was born nearby in Leptis Magna, and Sabratha reached its monumental peak during the rule of the Severans. The city was badly damaged by earthquakes during the 4th century, particularly the quake of AD 365. It was rebuilt on a more modest scale by Byzantine governors. Within a hundred years of the Arab conquest of the maghreb, trade had shifted to other ports and Sabratha dwindled to a village