Giresun Bulancak Sahil
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Foto panorámica de Ibrahim Tunca EXPERT Tomada 10:34, 28/06/2012 - Views loading...


Giresun Bulancak Sahil

The World > Asia > Middle East > Turkey

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Giresun Bulancak Sahil

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Imágenes cercanas en Turkey


A: Bulancak

por Omer Vasfi Tuncel, 120 metros de distancia


B: Sahil Yolundan Giresun

por Omer Vasfi Tuncel, a 13.2 km.

Sahil Yolundan Giresun

C: Giresun Kalesi

por Ugur Akbulut, a 13.7 km.

Giresun Kalesi

D: Lapa village in Giresun/ Turkey

por Arif Ceylan, a 17.4 km.

From Huseyin Mointain at Lapa village in Giresun/Turkey.

Lapa village in Giresun/ Turkey

E: Keşap Uluburun Giresun Blacksea

por Arif Ceylan, a 24.1 km.

Keşap Uluburun Giresun Blacksea

F: Ordu Liman

por Omer Vasfi Tuncel, a 30.3 km.

Ordu Liman

G: Ordu sahil

por Ercan-Kapkac, a 30.4 km.

Ordu sahil

H: Tasbasi kilisesi

por Ercan-Kapkac, a 30.4 km.

Tasbasi kilisesi

I: Boztepe

por Ercan-Kapkac, a 31.8 km.


J: Boztepe

por Ercan-Kapkac, a 31.8 km.


Este panorama fue tomado en Turkey, Middle East

Esta es una vista general de Middle East

Modern civilization began right here in the Tigris-Euphrates river valley. Also known as the Fertile Crescent or Mesopotamia, this is the place where, six thousand years ago, agriculture, writing and mathematics were brought into widespread use.

The term "Middle East" comes from the British navy, which used it to describe the countries on the trade route from Europe to India and China. Everything from Afghanistan to Morocco may possibly be classified as "middle eastern", depending on whom you ask -- and when.

Only a partial list of past Empires in the middle eastern territory includes Sumeria, Babylonia, Persia, the Ottoman Empire and the Roman Empire!

When northern Europe was still lurking about in slimy cold stone castles playing chess, the Middle East was enjoying the flowers of poetry, luxurious craftsmanship, music and literature. In fact, the Renaissance in Europe was partly inspired by stories brought back from the middle east by travelers along the trade route.

Strategic location, religious history and the world's largest supply of crude oil have kept the Middle East at the center of world activity for centuries. The saga continues.

Text by Steve Smith.

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