19 Photos - Nov 8, 2014
Photo: Dürres Byzantine City Walls, 5th century AD. 
The Greek Epidamnos and later Roman Dyrrachium was the end of the Via Egnatia.Photo: Dürres Byzantine City Walls, built by Emperor Anastasius 491-518 ADPhoto: Dürres, the Greek Epidamnos and later Roman Dyrrachium. Here the Via Egnatia connected across the Adriatic with Italy. Built by Emperor Anastasius 491-518 ADPhoto: Dürres Venitian Tower, 15th century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Byzantine church inside the Roman AmphitheatrePhoto: Dürres, Byzantine church inside the Roman AmphitheatrePhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: Dürres, Roman Dyrrachium Amphitheatre, first half 2nd century ADPhoto: The Beauty of Durres c350 BC, Museum of Tirana