Nessebar Evening

Nessebar Evening

Price: 112 €

Code: 2

Author: Zhaklin Yamelieva

Canvas size: 13/18 cm

Size with frame: 23/28 cm

In stock
Delivery: 1 to 3 workdays
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    Description

    The old part of Nessebar with its typical architectural details from fifty years ago. The light of the setting sun tells their story.

     

    THE PRICE INCLUDING DELIVERY TO YOUR ADDRESS

    THE PAINTING IS AVAILABLE IN THE TYPE IN WHICH YOU SEE IT; CLICK ON THE PICTURE AND YOU WILL WITNESS UNEXPECTED DETAILS;
    RECOMMENDED PLACE - LIVING ROOM; DAILY; BEDROOM; CHILDREN ROOM; DINING ROOM;
    THE BEST QUALITY OIL PAINTS; THE FINEST ITALIAN CANVAS;
    PERFECT FRAME AND POSSIBILITY OF AN ALTERNATIVE FRAMEWORK OF THE CLIENT'S PREFERENCE;

    Nessebar Landscape

    The island of Nessebar - the ancient city of Messembria, called in the late Middle Ages Messembria and later Nessebar, was inhabited thousands of years ago, at the end of the Bronze Age. The ancient Thracians called it "Melsambria", which means "city of Melsa", the legendary founder of the village. Messambria has two convenient ports - south and north, where to this day are many remains of ancient vessels.

    At the end of the 6th century BC, the first Greek settlers arrived - Dorians by origin. The city gradually grew, temples, a school and a theater were built, and it was gradually surrounded by a massive fortress wall, residential neighborhoods were formed, temples, a high school and a theater were built. A number of crafts are developed in the city - mainly metal processing.

    Messambria began minting its own coins around 440 BC, and the first gold coins were minted around that time. The city has good trade relations with the cities of the Black and Aegean Seas and the Mediterranean. Finds testifying to the rich economic, cultural and spiritual life of this period are exhibited in the archeological museum in the city.

    In 72 BC, the city was captured without any resistance from the Romans. After a brief occupation, in the first century the city became part of the Roman Empire. Mesembria, as it was then called, with its intact fortress walls and large public buildings, continued to mint its own bronze coins and remained an important commercial and cultural center on the Black Sea coast of Roman Thrace.

    After the relocation of the capital of the Roman Empire to Constantinople and the adoption of Christianity as the official religion, favorable conditions were created for the revival of the Black Sea cities. In Mesemvria new Christian temples were built - basilicas, fortress walls, a new water supply system and city baths were built. All this is done by leading architects and builders of the empire, similar to the capital's prototypes. The central church of Mesembria is named after St. Sophia, as it is in Constantinople

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