Crete-Island-01

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Crete-Island-129

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-130

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-131

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-132

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-133

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-134

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-135

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-128

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-127

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-126

Crete-Island-125

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Crete-Island-123

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Crete-Island-121

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-119

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-118

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-120

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-117

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-116

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-115

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-114

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-113

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-112

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-111

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-110

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-109

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-108

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-107

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-106

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-104

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-105

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-103

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-102

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-100

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

Crete-Island-101

The site was already populated in the Neolithic era (9000 BC), during which time artificial caves were dug in the cliffs of Matala Bay. During the Minoan period (2700 to 1200 BC), Matala was the port of the city of Phaistos. In 220 BC, the village was occupied by the Gortynians, and during the Roman period Matala served them as a port. In the 1st and 2nd centuries AC, The caves were used as graves; One of them is now called Brutospeliana in homage (according to legend) to the Roman general Brutus. Subsequently, Matala became a fishing village. The caves served as landmarks for hippies in the 1960s; The Canadian singer Joni Mitchell immortalized this period in her song "Carey" (1971). Today, the village lives mainly on tourism.

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