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Athens of today is nothing like 18th century Athens, a tormented small town, where today’s center was outside the old city’s boundaries.Through the years, dirt roads evolved to avenues and the capital went into Ovidian transformations.

As you wander in its alleys, parks, squares, avenues, observe the totally insane mix of architecture, and if you run your fingers on the nail marks of a city that was crucified too many times but stubbornly resurrected itself again and again, you’ll understand the Athenian miracle.

Agia Marina takes its name from the 17th-century chapel on the bay’s south side.

The perfect blend of clean beaches, crystalline waters and pine trees, Agistri is a short distance from Piraeus, between Aegina and Methana.

Rumoured to be the site where King Aegeus leapt to his death, Cape Sounion is also home to the ruins of the ancient Temple of Poseidon.

Aegina, the first capital of the modern Greek state in 1826, has stood proud for more than 5,000 years.

Dokos has been continuously inhabited since the Neolithic era in the fifth millennium.

Famous for the Eleusinian Mysteries, the town of Eleusis lies on the Thriasian Plain some 20 kilometres west of Athens.

Ermou pedestria street has always been the first choice of bargain-hunters in Athens.

Exarhia was one of the first new districts established in the city.

Opposite the island of Poros on the coast of the Peloponnese lies Galatas, the ideal locale for relaxation.

Known in old Athens as Gazohori, Gazi gradually developed around the old gasworks plant in the 1860s.

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