Monte Siseri Necropolis

Putifigari, Italy

Monte Siseri Necropolis consists of four domus de janas (type of pre-Nuragic chamber tombs found in Sardinia). It contains one of most impressive neolithic age rock drawings in Sardinia. The necropolis is dated to 3200-2600 BCE.

Comments

Your name



Address

Putifigari, Italy
See all sites in Putifigari

Details

Founded: 3200-2600 BCE
Category: Cemeteries, mausoleums and burial places in Italy

Rating

4.6/5 (based on Google user reviews)

User Reviews

Maria Vittoria Pintore (2 years ago)
Posto bellissimo, cibo squisito, tutto fresco di stagione e tipico. Porcetto perfetto e cinghiale in agrodolce da paura. Personale accogliente e gentilissimo. Rapporto qualità prezzo top. THE BEST.
Alba Forte (2 years ago)
Great welcome, full meal with quality hot and cold appetizers. The zucchini roll and the stuffed potato are excellent. Two very good first courses with homemade pasta and two second courses which are also of quality. Lunch continues with fresh salads, sweet coffee and bitters. Excellent service. Tables. Well spaced in well furnished rooms and overlooking the garden with fruit trees. Definitely to be recommended.
Davide Solinas (2 years ago)
Various, original, excellent and abundant dishes (perhaps too much). Staff very polite and never intrusive. Fast service and without too many questions. Super recommended.
Moreno Dal Bò (2 years ago)
Great farm. The menu is super extensive and comprehensive ... far too much stuff. All very good, Friendly and helpful managers helped us to restart the bike that had broken down
Tomas S (2 years ago)
Great Sunday Feast!!
Powered by Google

Featured Historic Landmarks, Sites & Buildings

Historic Site of the week

Caerleon Roman Amphitheatre

Built around AD 90 to entertain the legionaries stationed at the fort of Caerleon (Isca), the impressive amphitheatre was the Roman equivalent of today’s multiplex cinema. Wooden benches provided seating for up to 6,000 spectators, who would gather to watch bloodthirsty displays featuring gladiatorial combat and exotic wild animals.

Long after the Romans left, the amphitheatre took on a new life in Arthurian legend. Geoffrey of Monmouth, the somewhat imaginative 12th-century scholar, wrote in his History of the Kings of Britain that Arthur was crowned in Caerleon and that the ruined amphitheatre was actually the remains of King Arthur’s Round Table.

Today it is the most complete Roman amphitheatre in Britain.