Hittites - The very famous gate of two sphinxes of Hattuša, the capital of great Hittite Empire. This is the first empire that was centered in ancient Turkey. Their language is related to Latin, Celtic, Germanic, Baltic languages, etc. at Anatolia. Turkey.

The very famous gate of two sphinxes of Hattuša, the capital of great Hittite Empire. This is the first empire that was centered in ancient Turkey.

The very famous gate of two sphinxes of Hattusa, the capital of great Hittite Empire. This is the first empire that was centered in ancient Turkey. Hattusa, the legendary city is more than 4 thousand years old!!!!! Hittites were the first every Indo-european people. Their language is related to Latin, Celtic, Germanic, Baltic languages, etc. Anatolia

The Sphinx Gate of Alaca Höyük, Turkey. Showing strong evidence for Egyptian influence, the Hittite Sphinx Gate likely served as the main entrance into Alaca Höyük, and is located near the palace area. Photos courtesy & taken by Samuel Tristán.

Hattusa, Boğazkale, Turkey - the great capital of the Hittite empire.

Hattusa, the capital of the Hittite Civilization located in Alacahöyük near the modern Boğazkale, Çorum (Turkey)

The Hittite capital, Hattusas tumulus from the air

Clio's Lessons: The Hittites - Archaeology, Foundation, and Early History to the Middle Kingdom

Türkiye. Çorum, Boğazkale, Hattuşaş.

Hattusas-Hattusa was the capital of the Hittite Empire in the late Bronze Age. It was found to be located near modern Boğazkale in Çorum - Turkey, within the great loop of the Kızılırmak River. Hattusa was added to the UNESCO World Heritage list in

HITTITE EMPIRE | 5 ancient sites of the Hittite Empire: Alacahöyük

5 ancient sites of the Hittite Empire - HeritageDaily - Heritage & Archaeology News

The Lion Gate at Hattusa, capital of the Hittite Empire. The city's history dates to before 2000 BC.

Lionsgate at Hattusa, capital of the Hittite Empire. The city was located near modern village of Boğazkale, Turkey.

Sfenksli Kapı - Hattuşaş - Çorum - #Turkey

Sfenksli Kapı - Hattuşaş - Çorum - #Turkey

[TURKEY.CENTRAL 26993 'King's Gate in Hattusha.' A warrior god adorns one of the giant slabs that form the King's Gate in the eastern city wall off Hattusha, the Hittite capital situated near the village of Bogazköy (north of Yozgat). The gate, dating from the 14th century BC, was constructed in the form of a pointed arch, the upper part of which is now lost. The relief with the god is a replica; the original is kept in the Museum of Anatolian Civilizations in Ankara. Photo Mick ...

[TURKEY.CENTRAL 26993 'King's Gate in Hattusha.' A warrior god adorns one of the giant slabs that form the King's Gate in the eastern city wall off Hattusha, the Hittite capital situated near the village of Bogazköy (north of Yozgat). The gate, dating from the 14th century BC, was constructed in the form of a pointed arch, the upper part of which is now lost. The relief with the god is a replica; the original is kept in the Museum of Anatolian Civilizations in Ankara. Photo Mick ...

First-Ever Hittite Human Remains Discovered in Turkey - http://www.newhistorian.com/first-ever-hittite-human-remains-discovered-turkey/7202/

Archaeologists working at the Alacahöyük site in the Anatolian province of…

Hattusha: the Hittite Capital (Hattusha - Turkey)

Hattusha: the Hittite Capital (Hattusha - Turkey)

Hattusha: the Hittite Capital The archaeological site of Hattusha, former capital of the Hittite Empire, is notable for its urban organization, the types of construction that have been preserved (temples, royal residences, fortifications), the rich ornamentation of the Lions' Gate and the Royal Gate, and the ensemble of rock art at Yazilikaya. The city enjoyed considerable influence in Anatolia and northern Syria in the 2nd millennium B.C.

Hattusha: the Hittite Capital The archaeological site of Hattusha, former capital of the Hittite Empire, is notable for its urban organization, the types of construction that have been preserved (temples, royal residences, fortifications), the rich ornamentation of the Lions' Gate and the Royal Gate, and the ensemble of rock art at Yazilikaya. The city enjoyed considerable influence in Anatolia and northern Syria in the 2nd millennium B.C.

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