Apart from going out to sea to visit the island, Split is famous for its World Cultural Heritage Diocletian's Palace. This third-century Croat was the first person in Roman history to officially proclaim the emperor, and the only Roman emperor to abdicate voluntarily by giving up power. The Palace of Diocletian is the only relic of the Roman Empire that is not in Italy. Looking at the restoration map, it is indeed a magnificent seaside fortress. But now only the remains are left, and it has been integrated with the residential area.
The St. Doug’s Church in the core area of the ruins was originally Diocletian’s mausoleum. It was built in the Egyptian style. The main body is octagonal. It is surrounded by twenty-four Roman-style stone pillars and a black sphinx squats on the corners. Face like. The singing and singing voices in the bar next door are loose, but the fingering is very beautiful.
Encountering an ancient Roman warrior show, the consul crackled and read a bunch of manuscripts, and only understood one sentence in English, I salute to you. The immersive interaction with the people eating melons is a bit fun, and then there is crazy photo time. I only found out that they were too! high! Up! I don’t know how to lift the selfie stick
Most houses in the old city have red roofs and green windows.
I learned a new word Dalmatia during the meal, but did not see a Dalmatia among the dogs sailing on the road.
Split, although entering the city at night, the scale of the World Cultural Heritage Diocletian's Palace still scared me. It is one of the most spectacular ancient Roman sites and the beating heart of the city. Dai Gong occupies more than half of the old city. The maze-like streets are crowded with people, and restaurants and bars are lined up.
Quite amazing to think all this was built so long ago and it is still standing. A beautiful building with lots of history- definitely a good idea to go on one of the walking tours.
unfortunately A portion of it is under construction at the moment- but the rest of it is absolutely beautiful. It’s a bit of Rome mixed with Egypt and Venice!
The palace of the ancient Roman emperor in his hometown of Split is a world cultural heritage. The palace is not too big, but it is divided into many areas. You can spend a few kuna up to the top floor to look down. The scenery is really good, and the bustling viva comes out of the palace. Marina Avenue