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The Pompey’s Pillar:
It is a huge granite pillar, about 27 ms high, dates from the third century amidst the remaining relics of the Serapium. The pillar was erected in honour of the Greek emperor Diocletian.

Catacombs of Kom Al Shuqqafa:
This is the largest Roman cemetery. They consist of Three levels cut in the rock to a depth of 100 feet. Dating back to the turn of the 2nd century AD, it is a blend of Pharaonic and Roman art.

The Greeco-Roman Museum:
It tells the story of the invasion of Egypt by Alexander the Great and the building of Alexandria. It houses many collections of rare Greek and Roman relics and coins, about 40 thousand pieces, dating from the 3rd century BC till the 7th century AD. The most important and the priceless statues in the Museum is the “Tanagra” statues.

Montazah Palace:
It was built east of Alexandria on a high hill and overlooking the most beautiful beach of Alexandria, amid about 370 feddans of gardens and woods. The Palace comprises of a group of buildings of which the most important are being Al-Haramlek, of which the first storey has been transformed into an international casino, the second and third stories into a museum for the belongings of the former royal family.
But Al-Salamlek building has been transformed in luxurious Hotel. Another Hotel has also been built in the garden overlooking one of the most beautiful bay surrounded by green areas.

Qaitbay Citadel:
It lies in the northern tip of the eastern harbor, on the site where the ancient Pharaos of Alexandria was set up. This fort was built in the 15th century by Qaitbay, and it consists of three stories similar to medieval fortresses in Egypt. It also houses the naval museum, which revives the marine heritage of Alexandria. This museum combines models, paintings and statues portraying the development of navigation and ship building in Egypt since Pharaonic times until the present. They also represent the Egyptian sea battles throughout the ages.

Al Anfuschi Tombs:
They lie in front of Ras El-Teen entrance. There are five tombs in the area, but two of them are considered the most important. They were discovered in 1901and date back to the Ptolemaic era in the third century BC. The two tombs are distinguished by their beautiful engravings and unique architectural design.

The Tombs of Mustafa Kamel:
Located in the Roman Camp Street, Rushdi. They are four catacombs, from the Ptolemaic era, dating back to the second century BC. It is a unique subterranean rock-hewn tomb, as it is the only tomb discovered east of Alexandria and is distinguished from the rest of the Ptolemaic tombs by its well preserved relieves and architectural style.

The Roman Amphitheater:
It is a small Roman Amphitheater, recently discovered in the area of Kom El Dekka, near the Greco-Roman Museum. The Theater is considered as the only relic of its kind in Egypt for it has 12 rows of semi-circular marble seats and the theater is in good condition.


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