The Celsus Library is in a square at the end of Cureto Way. It was built as a mausoleum for Tiberius Julius Celsus Polemeano. To avoid people's criticism in the middle of the city and it was turned it into a public library. The walls are doubled in thickness for the books inside and protect them from moisture. The thing that sticks out the most is that the facade has two floors and double Corinthian columns. In many of the niches there are replicas of sculptures, the originals are exhibited in the Ephesus Museum in Vienna.
In front of the Celsus Library there's a spacious and bright place with a beautiful door. To its right is the Gate of Augustus. It's gigantic and well preserved, but it seems to be one of those places where the Romans used to go to the bathroom, even though it wasn't allowed. Graffiti can still be seen there today, cursing "those who pee here." White and stately, leading to large agora.
Despite its backpacker and hippie atmosphere, Olympus has an ancient history: Here, in the 2nd century BC, flourished Lycian city. There are not many traces of the old Olympus, but what is noteworthy because it is beautiful but because of its location. The ruins scattered along the path from the village to the beach and people are content to take a look from there. But if you venture into the woods for a few tracks, marked with tablets, although quite bad, you are in a magical world, where among a jungle of flowering laurels, figs and vines, are spectacular sarcophagi, statues, sculptures, and remains of a city that must have been wonderful.
The building was once the Temple of Domitian. It is situated on a slope. Most significant was the altar, decorated with high reliefs of weapons, like many other works are exhibited in the Ephesus Museum.
Former old gates which lead into the ancient city of Halicarnassus, in what is now Bodrum. They are the most important remains of the ancient city. There was once another gate on the other side of town but its hasn't been preserved.