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Gökyurt, Hakkari, Turkey Travel Video

Sheep Dog in Turkey

Ran into a mean sheep dog outside Gokyurt, Turkey.
www.frakesproductions.com

filmmaker: Tim Frakes Productions

country: Turkey

channel: nature

rating: PRO

views: 11248

comments: 0

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Ephesus, Turkey. A Unesco city

Ephesus, Turkey. A Unesco city

Ephesus was an ancient Greek city, and later a major Roman city, on the west c…moreEphesus was an ancient Greek city, and later a major Roman city, on the west coast of Asia Minor, near present-day Selçuk, Izmir Province. It was one of the twelve cities of the Ionian League during the Classical Greek era. In the Roman period, Ephesus had a population of more than 250,000 in the 1st century BC, which also made it one of the largest cities in the Mediterranean world. The city was famed for the Temple of Artemis (completed around 550 BC), one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. Emperor Constantine I rebuilt much of the city and erected new public baths. Following the Edict of Thessalonica from emperor Theodosius I, the temple was destroyed in 401 AD by a mob led by St. John Chrysostom. The town was partially destroyed by an earthquake in 614 AD. Ephesus was one of the seven churches of Asia that are cited in the Book of Revelation. The Gospel of John may have been written here. The city was the site of several 5th century Christian Councils, see Council of Ephesus. It is also the site of a large gladiators' graveyard. Ephesus has been estimated to be in the range of 400,000 to 500,000 inhabitants in the year 100, making it the largest city in Roman Asia and of the day. Ephesus was at its peak during the 1st and 2nd century AD. The city was famed for the Temple of Artemis (Diana),[21] who had her chief shrine there, the Library of Celsus, and its theatre, which was capable of holding 25,000 spectators.[22] This open-air theater was used initially for drama, but during later Roman times gladiatorial combats were also held on its stage, with the first archaeological evidence of a gladiator graveyard found in May 2007.[23] The population of Ephesus also had several major bath complexes, built at various points while the city was under Roman rule. The city had one of the most advanced aqueduct systems in the ancient world, with multiple aqueducts of various sizes to supply different areas of the city, including 4 major aqueducts. They fed a multiple set of water mills, one of which has been identified as a sawmill for marble. Ephesus is a Unesco World Heritage Site. less

Bodrum

Bodrum

Bodrum is a port city, in the southwestern Aegean Region of Turkey. It is loca…moreBodrum is a port city, in the southwestern Aegean Region of Turkey. It is located on the southern coast of Bodrum Peninsula, .It has a vibrant tourist economy and the harbour is an international yachting center. The city was called Halicarnassus of Caria in ancient times and was famous for housing the Mausoleum of Mausolus, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. Bodrum Castle, built by the Crusaders in the 15th century, overlooks the harbour and the marina. less

Istanbul

Istanbul

Istanbul biggest draw remains its historic center, partially listed as a UNESCO…moreIstanbul biggest draw remains its historic center, partially listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Sultan Ahmed Mosque is popularly known as the Blue Mosque for the blue tiles adorning the walls of its interior. It was built from 1609 to 1616, during the rule of Ahmed I. Like many other mosques, it also comprises a tomb of the founder, a madrasah and a hospice. At its lower levels and at every pier, the interior of the mosque is lined with more than 20,000 handmade ceramic tiles in more than fifty different tulip designs. Dolmabahçe Palace, located in the Beşiktaş district on the European coastline of the Bosphorus strait, served as the main administrative center of the Ottoman Empire from 1856 to 1922, Hagia Sophia is a former Orthodox patriarchal basilica, later a mosque, and now a museum. From the date of its dedication in 360 until 1453, it served as the Greek Patriarchal cathedral of Constantinople, except between 1204 and 1261, when it was converted to a Roman Catholic cathedral under the Latin Empire. The building was a mosque from 29 May 1453 until 1931, when it was secularized. It was opened as a museum on 1 February 1935. Topkapi Palace was the Sultan's residence during Ottoman's times. Construction began in 1459, ordered by Sultan Mehmed II, the conqueror of Byzantine Constantinople. The palace complex consists of four main courtyards and many smaller buildings. At its peak, the palace was home to as many as 4,000 people, The Spice Bazaar, or Egyptian Bazaar is one of the largest bazaars in the city. Located in Fatih, in the neighborhood of Eminönü and is the second largest covered shopping complex after the Grand Bazaar. The building itself is part of the külliye of Yeni Mosque, and rents from the shops within was intended to help pay for the upkeep of the mosque. The structure was designed by the chief court architect Koca Kasım Ağa, but completed by architect Mustafa in 1660. less

Kusadaci on Turkey's Emerald Coast

Kusadaci on Turkey's Emerald Coast

The port city of Kusadasi, located along the Turquoise Coast, is home to beauti…moreThe port city of Kusadasi, located along the Turquoise Coast, is home to beautiful beaches and Roman ruins such as the ones found in nearby Ephesus . The Roman Empire took possession of the coast in the 2nd century BC and made it their provincial capital and in the early years of Christianity. St John the Evangelist and (according to Roman Catholic sacred tradition) Mary (mother of Jesus) both came to live in the area. Kusadaci is a reknown center of carpet weaving. less

Kirmizi Biber

Kirmizi Biber

Bendeniz (Turkey) - Kirmizi Biber- Turkish Groove Buy this song at http://ww…moreBendeniz (Turkey) - Kirmizi Biber- Turkish Groove Buy this song at http://www.putumayo.com/ less

Modern Gonzo sees the World

Modern Gonzo sees the World

Not too long ago, a car hit on my bike, broke me knee (ouch) but resulted in a …moreNot too long ago, a car hit on my bike, broke me knee (ouch) but resulted in a $20K insurance settlement. So I quit my job and went to travel the world. Here are some of my favorite clips! less

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Prince of Whales Island

Prince of Whales Island

This is an excerpt from our RV Adventure travel series in Alaska. This clip ta…moreThis is an excerpt from our RV Adventure travel series in Alaska. This clip takes you to Prince of Whales Island which is the 3rd largest Island. Princes of Whales is a national park with a well developed road system that takes you through virgin natural wilderness. Rv Adventures travels the roads to give you a glimpse of some the wilderness that you will get a chance to see on a trip to this beautiful island. To purchase the complete RV Adventure DVD on Alaska visit www.rvadventurevideos.com less

Gulf Coast Adventure 33

Gulf Coast Adventure 33

In this travel video clip we take a boat trip from Port Aransas heading to Nort…moreIn this travel video clip we take a boat trip from Port Aransas heading to North Padre Island, the main attraction there is the National Seashore were you can do also camping. Finding a wide flora and fauna on this island and take a long drive on the beach way down to the front border of the park. less

Dolphin Discovery on Tortola

Dolphin Discovery on Tortola

An excerpt from The Travel with Kids "Caribbean" DVD,Travel with kids show you …moreAn excerpt from The Travel with Kids "Caribbean" DVD,Travel with kids show you where you can make some dolphin friends. On the Island of Tortola get a look at the island culture and music as well as see where you can get up close and personal with some dolphin. Meeting dolphins something that is fun for both kids and adults. To purchase the entire DVD www.travelwithkids.tv less

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Independence Day, Santiago, Chile

Independence Day, Santiago, Chile

Thursday, September 18, 2003 Feeling at home back in Santiago, I threw the cam…moreThursday, September 18, 2003 Feeling at home back in Santiago, I threw the camera and tripod into my backpack and headed for the Metro light rail system. Santiago’s Metro is world class. The stations are clean, large and well lit. The trains run on a tight schedule. Television monitors on the platform tell you when the next train is due. It was independence day, and the streets were quiet. Most shops had closed for the holiday. I returned to the Plaza de Armas to record independence day celebrations. The plaza was mostly cordoned off by police. It is a Chilean Independence Day tradition for the President, the military elite, and other high government officials to attend church at the Metropolitan Cathedral on the plaza square. The appearance of the president comes with much fanfare. Two regiments of Chilean soldiers marched and paraded around the square. One of the regiments dressed in grey ceremonial uniforms with black boots. Their shiny grey helmets eerily resembled those worn by the Wermacht soldiers of Germany in World War II. While the band played patriotic music, I perched myself on a monument and had a perfect view of the plaza. Sure enough, President Ricardo Lagos arrived in an open-air limo. Lagos stood in the back seat of the convertible wearing a grey suit with a broad, red, white and blue ribbon, waving to the crowd. As the motorcade turned the corner it passed just a few feet from my camera. www.frakesproductions.com less

Hidden Lake Forest Preserve

Hidden Lake Forest Preserve

A cold December morning at Hidden Lake Forest Preserve, DuPage, County, Illinois

Caesarea Maritima

Caesarea Maritima

The ruins of ancient Caesarea are located on the Mediterranean coast, half way …moreThe ruins of ancient Caesarea are located on the Mediterranean coast, half way between Tel Aviv and Haifa, Israel. Herod the Great built Caesarea Maritima to honor his patron, Caesar Augustus about 25–13 BC. I visited in July, 2007 while recording footage for an upcoming documentary on the life of Apostle Peter. The book of Acts records that in Caesarea there was a man named Cornelius, a centurion of the Italian Cohort. Peter met Cornelius and converted him to Christianity. Caesarea harbor is one of the most significant engineering feats of the ancient world, Herod’s engineers filled barges with sand, floated them into position and then sank them in a circle, thus forming the harbor. Once Roman ships had a safe place to dock, Caesarea became a major seaport. Eventually, time and the sea washed the sand footings away. www.frakesproductions.com less