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Montazah Gardens The National Museum Pompey's Pillar The Catacombs of Kom El Shoukafa The Roman Amphitheatre Al Morsi Abu El Abbas Mosque

Montazah Gardens

The Montazah palace was built in 1892 by Abbas II, the ruler of Egypt, as a royal residence. King Fuad made some additions and his son King Farouk built the bridge that extends in the water. The complex includes two hotels: Palestine and Salamlek (San Giovanni). In addition to enjoying the greenery, there are fine beaches, whether in the hotels or the public ones, though you must pay for the latter. The main beaches are Aida and Venesia (Venice). The rest of the complex is nothing but lavish gardens ideal for picnics. The whole area is about 384 acres (1.5 km2). The place is really Alexandria's best place for relaxation.

National Museum

The Alexandria National Museum has grown in importance these days, and is now considered one of Egypt's finest museums. It was inaugurated by President Hosni Mubarak on December 31st, 2003, and is one more addition to the reasons one should visit this grand old city. The national museum is located in a restored palace and contains about 1,800 artifacts that narrate the history of Alexandria throughout the ages, including the Pharaonic, Roman, Coptic and Islamic eras. There are even some more modern pieces, including 19th century glassware, silverware, chinaware and precious jewels, which provide a sense of the richness of the court of Mohammed Ali and his descendants. Mummies are shown in a special underground chamber (basement). Also, some of the items found during the archaeological underwater excavations in Alexandria are now on the same floor as the Greco-Roman artifacts.

Pompey`s Pillar

An approximately 25m red Aswan granite column with a circumference of 9m, was constructed in honor of the Emperor Diocletain. Originally from the temple of the Serapis, it was once a magnificent structure rivaling the Soma and the Caesareum. Nearby are subterranean galleries where sacred Apis bulls were buried, and three sphinxes. After his defeat by Julius Caesar in the civil war, Pompey fled to Egypt where he was murdered in 48 BC; mediaeval travelers later believed he must be buried here, and that the capital atop the corner served as a container for his head. In fact, the pillar was raised in honor of Diocletain at the very end of the 4th century. Diocletain captured Alexandria after it had been under siege. The Arabs called it "Amoud el-Sawari", Column of the Horsemen. The Pillar is the tallest ancient monument in Alexandria.

The Catacombs of Kom El Shoukafa

The catacombs are the most interesting Site in Alexandria. They were built in the 2nd century AD during the Roman era. Their architecture is a unique combination of both Egyptian and Greco-Roman art. They probably belonged to a one family. The burials are of 3 levels at the depth of 30 meters (100 feet) but the lowest level is unfortunately flooded with water and inaccessible. The entrance is accessible by climbing down a spiral staircase round a shaft through which the body of the deceased was lowered by ropes. The tombs have a banquet hall furnished with rock-cut benches to accommodate visitors who come to visit the departed and dine.

Roman Amphitheater

The Amphitheater was recently discovered in 1967 when work was ahead to construct modern building on its site. It is the only Roman Theater in Egypt and one of its kind.Built in the 2nd century AD in the Roman era, the theater has 13 semicircular tiers made of white and gray marbles imported from Europe. This can accommodate about 800 spectators. 2 of the marble columns are still standing by the theater.

Al Morsi Abu El Abbas Mosque

The mosque was built in the 18th century by Algerians over the tomb of Al Morsi Abu El Abbas Mosque, a 13th century Islamic leader. It was rebuilt and renovated in the first half of the 20th century. The Mosque is huge (the biggest in Alexandria) with a high minaret and 4 remarkable domes. It served as a religious symbol of the city
The Fort of Quayet Bey          

The Fort of Quayet Bey

The fort was built in about 1480 by Sultan Qaitbay, the Burgi Mamluk ruler of Egypt. The site of the fort was once occupied by the famous ancient lighthouse of Alexandria (The Pharos), one of the Seven Wonders of the World. The lighthouse was subject to earthquakes and despite efforts of some Arab rulers to restore it; it finally collapsed in a 14th century tremor. The Fort of Quayet Bey used its debris in the construction of his fort.


Aswan The High Dam Philae Temple The Unfinished Obelisk Kom Ombo Edfu Temple


Aswan is Egypt's "sunniest" southern city and ancient frontier town having a distinctively African atmosphere. Small enough to stroll around and graced with the most beautiful setting on the Nile, the pace of life is slow and relaxing. Here, the Nile is flowing through amber desert and granite rocks, round emerald islands covered in palm groves and tropical plants.

High Dam:

The dam was a necessity because the population was increasing and it was sure that Egypt's agriculture resources wouldn't meet the future demand. The construction of the high dam would significantly increase the cultivated lands, protect the country against unpredictable floods and droughts, and provide the country with electricity needed for development plans. An international appeal was launched through UNESCO to salvage the threatened monuments. Several teams worked on site to move and document monuments in one of the biggest salvage operations of its kind in the globe. Among those monuments are Abu Simbel temples, Philae island and Kalabsha. The village of Nubia was relocated somewhere else. The construction of the dam took 11 years from 1960 to 1971. The dam made an artificial reservoir called 'Nasser Lake' behind it at the length of 500 kilometers with an average width of 11 kilometers (6.8 miles). The lake is one of the longest artificial lakes in the world. The dam itself is a miracle; it is 114 meters (374 ft) high and its width is 980 meters (3215 ft) at base and 40 (130 ft) meters at top. Its length is about 3.8 kilometers (2.4 miles) across the Nile. To the west is a huge monumental structure built to honor the Egyptian-Soviet friendship. It takes the shape of a blossomy lotus.

Philae Temple

The Egyptian island of Philae was the center for worship of the goddess Isis and attracted pilgrims from all over the ancient world. The original island is now completely submerged under the waters of Lake Nasser. But in a spectacular rescue operation, the great temples and monuments of Philae were pulled out of the water and re-erected on a nearby island (Agilika island), now renamed Philae.

Unfinished Obelisk

The obelisk lies in the northern quarries about one kilometer (0.6 miles) south of Aswan City. The quarries were the prime source of stone and granite for all Egypt including those used in building the Giza pyramids. The obelisk lies attached to the ground at one side and free at the three other sides. The 42-meter long obelisk would have been the longest standing obelisk if it were finished. However the Egyptian miners discovered a structural flaw that couldn't be neglected and therefore it was abandoned. The monument was important to contemporary archeologists because it shed much light over ancient Egyptians' quarrying methods and techniques.

The double Temple of Sobek and Haroeris:

The temple is the main attraction of the town. It is a fine example of the Ptolemaic era and is located directly on the riverbank in a fine picturesque scene. Being so close to the river, the temple was subject to water erosion until the Egyptian government put stone reinforcements to prevent further deterioration of the temple. The temple itself is unique in design. Everything is finely doubled to equally serve the two deities of the temple: Sobek, the crocodile-headed god in the right side of the temple, and Haroeris, or Horus the elder in the left side.

Temple of Edfu

The Temple of Horus in Edfu (also known as the Temple of Edfu) is considered the best-preserved cult temple in Egypt. This partly because it was built later than most: in the Ptolemaic era from 237 to 57 BC.
Abu Simbel  

Abu Simbel

Is an archaeological site comprising two massive rock temples in southern Egypt along the Nile about 290 km southwest of Aswan. It is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site of "Nubian Monuments" which run from Abu Simbel downriver to Philae. The Great Temple of Ramses II at Abu Simbel consists of four seated colossal statues of Ramses II carved into the mountain, forming one of the boldest temple facades in the world. It is aligned so the sun's rays travel through the mountain and illuminate Ramses' sanctuary twice a year -- on October 22 and February 22.


The Egyptian Museum The Citadel of Salah El Din Coptic Cairo Al Azhar Mousque Ibn Tulun Mosque Sultan Hassan Mosque

The Egyptian Museum

This huge neoclassical building houses the largest collection of ancient Egyptian artifacts in the world, including artifacts from the tomb of King Tut.


The Citadel was built in the 12th century by Saladin and his successors, using the most advanced construction techniques of the age. For the next 700 years, Egypt was ruled from this hill.

Coptic Museum

This museum houses the world's largest collection of Coptic Christian artwork. Some of the Nag Hammadi manuscripts are here, as well as interesting art that combines pagan and Christian.

The Hanging Church

The most well-known Coptic church in Cairo is this church dedicated to the Virgin Mary and named for its elevated location. It dates mainly from the 10th century.

St. George Church

The Church of St. George (Mari Girgis) in Coptic Cairo is the principal Greek Orthodox church of Egypt. Originally built in the 10th century, it stands atop an old Roman tower and adjoins the Monastery of St.

AL-Azhar Mosque and University

Al-Azhar University is one of the oldest operating universities in the world and a center of Islamic learning. It is connected to the beautiful and historic Al-Azhar Mosque.

Ibn Tulun Mosque

Built by Ahmad Ibn Tulun in 879, this is the oldest mosque in Egypt and the third largest in the world. It is also famed for its lovely architecture and unique minaret.

Sultan Hassan Mosque and Madrasa

Built between 1356 and 1363 by the Mamluk ruler Sultan Hassan, this is among the largest and most impressive Islamic buildings in the world. It may incorporate stone from the Pyramids of Giza.
The Museum of Islamic Art Khan El Khalili        

Islamic Art Museum

One of the finest museums in Cairo is this collection of over 10,000 pieces of Islamic art. The exhibits illustrate every era of development, from Ummayad to Abbasid, Fatimid, Ayyubid, and Mamluk works.

Khan El Khalili

Khan El-Khalili is one of the biggest bazaars in the Islamic world. It was first founded as a caravanserai by Jarkas El-Khalili, Master of the Horses of Sultan Barquq, in 1382.
The bazaar is a combination of shops serried in narrow streets. There you'll find everything you're looking for including glassware, silversmith, perfumes, woodworks, potteries … etc.


Giza Pyramids The Sphinx Sakkara North Pyramid Bent Pyramid  

Great Pyramids of Giza

Constructed at least 4,500 years ago and shrouded in fascinating mystery, the pyramids of Giza are the only Ancient Wonder of the World to survive today.

The Great Sphinx

The Great Sphinx is a colossal stone statue located next to The Pyramids of Giza in Egypt. Carved out of limestone, the Sphinx has the facial features of a man and the body of a recumbent lion; it is approximately 240 feet (73 m) long and 66 feet (20 m) high.

Step Pyramid of Djoser, Saqqara

The Step Pyramid at Djoser was the first of the Egyptian pyramids to be built. Its architect, Imhotep, was later deified and identified with the Greek god of healing, Asclepius.

North Pyramid, Dahshur

The North Pyramid in Dahshur is the third largest pyramid in Egypt. It belonged to the Fourth Dynasty Pharaoh Sneferu, father of Khufu, who built the Great Pyramid of Giza.

Bent Pyramid, Dahshur

Also built by Pharaoh Sneferu, the Bent Pyramid was the first pyramid to have been planned as a true pyramid, as opposed to a step pyramid. Its unusual bent angle probably results from a necessary last-minute adjustment to the angle.


Luxor Temple Karnak Temple Ramesseum Medinet Habu Colossi of Memnon Temple of Queen Hatshepsut

Luxor Temple

Construction work on the temple began during the reign of Amenhotep III in the 14th century BC. Horemheb and Tutankhamun added columns, statues, and friezes, and Akhenaten had earlier obliterated his father's cartouches and installed a shrine to the Aten. However, the only major expansion effort took place under Ramses II some 100 years after the first stones were put in place. Luxor is thus unique among the main Egyptian temple complexes in having only two pharaohs leave their mark on its architectural structure.

Karnak Temple

This vast temple complex in Luxor is dedicated primarily to Amun and dates from as early as 2000 BC. It is an impressive sight, and second only to the Great Pyramids in popularity.


This is the mortuary temple of Pharaoh Ramses II, who ruled for 67 years during the 13th century BC, the apogee of Ancient Egypt's power and glory.

Medinet Habu

Erected around 1180 BC, this is the Mortuary Temple of Ramses III, a huge complex second only to Karnak in size and better preserved. It has a huge pylon and many reliefs, plus an older temple by Hatshepsut.

Colossi of Memnon

The first main sight across the Nile from Luxor are these two massive stone statues of Pharaoh Amenhotep III. For 3,400 years, they have guarded his mortuary temple.

Temple of Hatshepsut

Erected around 1180 BC, this is the Mortuary Temple of Ramses III, a huge complex second only to Karnak in size and better preserved. It has a huge pylon and many reliefs, plus an older temple by Hatshepsut.
Valley of the Kings Temple of Hathor Dendera Abydos      

Valley of the Kings

Erected around 1180 BC, this is the Mortuary Temple of Ramses III, a huge complex second only to Karnak in size and better preserved. It has a huge pylon and many reliefs, plus an older temple by Hatshepsut.

Temple of Hathor Dendera

Erected around 1180 BC, this is the Mortuary Temple of Ramses III, a huge complex second only to Karnak in size and better preserved. It has a huge pylon and many reliefs, plus an older temple by Hatshepsut.


For the Ancient Egyptians, Abydos was one of the holiest sites in the world. It was the cult center of the god Osiris and gateway to the underworld (believed to lie under the nearby hills) and therefore many people made pilgrimages here or were brought here for burial after death.

Nile Cruises

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Great Piramids of Giza

Constructed at least 4,500 years ago and shrouded in fascinating mystery, the pyramids of Giza are the only Ancient Wonder of the World to survive today.

Nile Cruise 03 nights / 04 days

From Aswan to Luxor on Mondays & Wednesday
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Nile Cruis 04 nights / 05 days

From Luxor to Aswan on Saturday & Thursday
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Nile Cruis 07 nights / 08 days

From Luxor to Aswan to Luxor on Saturday & Thursday
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Bahareya Al Kharga Dakhla Farafra Siwa  


located around 365 km / 250 miles southwest of Giza and approximately 200 km / 135 miles from Farafra Oasis. The Oases are famous for their palm trees, olive, apricot, rice and corn "production". The region is rich in wildlife of migrant birds and deer. Sulphur springs discovered by the Romans are unique due to the location and archaeological sites dating back to the Pharaonic periods.

Al Kharga

Al Kharga used to be the last stop on the Road of Forty Days, the infamous slave-trade-route between North Africa and the tropical south. Today it is the biggest New Valley oasis. Places of interest are: Temple of Hibis, the Necropolis of Al Bagawat, the Tombs of Peace & The Exodus and Pharaonic monuments such as the Al Ghuwayta Temple and many more.


Dakhla is located around 200 km / 135 miles west of Al Kharga. The capital Mut's name is attributed to Mut, the consort of god Amon. The ancient city dating back to the Pharaonic period houses the Museum of the Heritage and the Bir Al Gabal is a palm-fringed salt lake. In 35 km / 20 miles distance there is the village of Al Qasr, ruins of an Ayubid mosque.


Farafra is located between Bahareya and Dakhla. Nearby there are some Roman ruins including a church with Coptic graffiti. Once one enters the White Desert through Al Sillim passage, a unique landscape of surreal wind-eroded rock formations expects the visitor.


Siwa is one of the most fascinating oases on the edge of the Great Sand Sea. Its rich history includes visits of Alexander the Great and Amun Prophecy Temple. Siwans have their own culture and customs and they speak a Berber language, Siwi, rather than Arabic. Siwa remains one of the best places to buy local jewels, rugs, baskets, traditional robes and head dresses decorated with coins.

Sinai and the Red Sea

Sharm El-Sheikh Dahab Taba Hurghada Marsa Alam St. Catherine's Monastery

Sharm El Sheikh

Sharm El Sheikh considers itself and indeed is the seaside resort in Sinai. Large numbers of visitors come for holiday here every year. The long beaches of fine sand already attract visitors and since the small town has grown rapidly, there are more and more tourists enjoying the charms of the place.


Dahab's atmosphere can't be compared to Sharm; Sharm is a typical built-up holiday resort, while Dahab is smaller and quieter, and still attracts a more 'alternative' and younger crowd. The bars, restaurants, and cafes line the beach of the small bay – everywhere offers relaxed seating, 'Bedouin-style', on cushions and low sofas, enabling you to enjoy the sun, overlooking the sea, do some quality people watching, playing backgammon or smoking a shesha (the traditional Arabic water pipe). Dahab now has a good selection of bars and clubs, which are well worth a visit in the afternoons and evenings. Sinai is warm the whole year round – water temperatures range from 21 degrees to 27 in the summer. Dahab is neither as hot nor as crowded as Sharm.


Set against ancient mountain ranges, this magnificent destination lies nestled at the crossroads of three continents, where untamed desert and cinnamon mountains are quenched in one of the world's most vibrant coral seas. Surrounded by picturesque crimson mountains and azure sea, it is ideally situated in one the most breathtaking spots on the Sinai Peninsula and lies on the border of Israel and Egypt. It is fast becoming one of the most sought-after destinations on the Red Sea Riviera and a much loved holiday spot. Taba Heights offers a relaxed yet luxurious retreat thanks to its simple yet characteristic Bedouin camps boasting remarkable views of the sea and surrounding mountains as well as clear views of Saudi Arabia and Jordan. It truly is the perfect destination for a lazy beachside holiday.


It seems a long time since Hurghada was nothing more than a small fishing village and modest shipyard ignored by the rest of the world, including the Egyptians. In fact, it is only in the last ten years that Hurghada has grown into a town of 35,000 inhabitants to become the most popular seaside resort in the country. Hurghada is the undisputed favorite resort among Egyptians and visitors from around the world who love sunshine, sea and diving. At least one hundred tourist developments of varying levels of luxury stretch for twenty kilometres along the coast. The town centre, known as the Ed-Dahar quarter, has preserved a certain traditional character with a small souk and cheap hotels.

Marsa Alam

The recent development of an international airport, just 30 minutes' drive from this resort, has ensured that Marsa Alam is the hottest new destination in Egypt - and we don't mean just the weather. Situated near the Tropic of Cancer, Marsa Alam has a true tropical feeling, with its mangroves and palm trees, and its long beaches with fringing and barrier coral reefs. The awesome Wadi El Gemal National Park is in its outskirts, with 100km of pure Red Sea beach bliss and desert landscapes.

St. Catherine's Monastery

Located at the foot of Mount Moses, St. Catherine's Monastery was constructed by order of the Emperor Justinian between 527 and 565. It is built around what is thought to be Moses' Burning Bush, which has a chapel built atop it. It is a spectacular natural setting for priceless works of art, including Arab mosaics, Greek and Russian icons, Western oil paintings, paintings on wax, fine sacerdotal ornaments, marbles, enamels, chalices, reliquaries, including one donated by Czar Alexander II in the 19th century, and another by Empress Catherine of Russia in the 17th century. But of perhaps even greater significance is that it is one of the largest and most important collection of illuminated manuscripts in the world (The Vatican has the largest). The collection consists of some 4,500 volumes in Greek, Coptic, Arabic, Armenian, Hebrew, Slavic, Syriac, Georgian and other languages.


Amman Citadel Amman's Roman Theatre Jerash The Greek Orthodox Church of St. George Mount Nebo Um Al Rassas

Amman Citadel

Amman Citadel Is a national historic site at the center of downtown Amman , the L-shaped hill is one of the seven hills that originally made up Amman. The Amman Citadel's history represents significant civilizations that stretched across continents and prospered for centuries, as one empire gave rise to the next. It includes many structures such as the Temple of Hercules, the Umayyad Palace and the Byzantine Church.

Amman's Roman Theatre

Amman's Roman Theatre Was built during the reign of Antonius Pius. The large and steeply raked structure could seat about 6,000 people: built into the hillside, it was oriented north to keep the sun off the spectators. It was divided into three horizontal sections. Side entrances existed at ground level, one leading to the orchestra and the other to the stage. Rooms behind these entrances now house the Jordanian Museum of Popular Traditions on the one side, and the Amman Folklore Museum on the other side.


Jerash The city's golden age came under Roman rule, during which time it was known as Gerasa, and the site is now generally acknowledged to be one of the best-preserved Roman provincial towns in the world. Hidden for centuries in sand before being excavated and restored over the past 70 years, Jerash reveals a fine example of the grand, formal provincial Roman urbanism that is found throughout the Middle East, comprising paved and colonnaded streets, soaring hilltop temples, handsome theatres, spacious public squares and plazas, baths, fountains and city walls pierced by towers and gates.

The Greek Orthodox Church of St. George

The Greek Orthodox Church of St. George Located northwest of Madaba city centre. The church was built in 1896 AD, over the remains of a much earlier 6th century Byzantine church. This church is home to the famous 6th century mosaic map of Jerusalem and the Holy Land. With two million pieces of colored stone, the map depicts hills and valleys, villages and towns as far as the Nile Delta.

Mount Nebo

Mount Nebo Is one of the most revered holy sites of Jordan and the place where Moses was buried. A small Byzantine church was built there by early Christians, which has been expanded into a vast complex. During his visit to Jordan in 2000, the Late Pope John Paul II held a sermon here that was attended by some 20,000 faithful.

Um Al Rassas

Um Al Rassas To the east of Madaba is Umm Ar-Rasas, a very ancient site that is mentioned in both the Old and New Testaments of the Bible. The rectangular walled city is mostly in ruins but does still include several buildings, as well as four churches and some beautiful stone arches. The main attraction is outside the city walls within the Church of St. Stephen, which contains a very large, perfectly preserved mosaic floor laid down in 718 AD. It portrays fifteen major cities of the Holy Land from both east and west of the River Jordan.
Kerak Castle Petra Jesus Baptism Site The Dead Sea Castle of Ajloun Um Qais

Kerak Castle

Is a large crusader castle located in Kerak in Jordan. Construction of the castle began in the 1140s. Because of its position east of the Dead Sea, Karak was able to control Bedouin herders as well as the trade routes from Damascus to Egypt and Mecca. The castle extends over a southern spur of the plateau. It is a notable example of Crusader architecture, a mixture of European, Byzantine, and Arab designs. Its walls are strengthened with rectangular projecting towers and long stone vaulted galleries are lighted only by arrow slits.


The rose-red city, 262 km south of Amman. This Nabatean city is the most famous attraction in Jordan. Petra site comprises a complete urban infrastructure including temples, baths, private houses, palaces, paved streets, public buildings, cisterns and theatres. You reach this marvel through the awesome "Siq", which is an immense crack in the Nabataean sandstone. It is a winding one km long fissure between overhanging cliffs that seem to meet more than 300 feet over head. As you reach the end of the Siq you will catch your first glimpse of the Treasury. This is an awe-inspiring experience.

Jesus Baptism Site

The site of John the Baptist's settlement at Bethany Beyond the Jordan, where Jesus was baptized, has long been known from the Bible (John 1:28 and 10:40) and from the Byzantine and medieval texts. The site has now been identified on the east bank of the Jordan River, in the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan, and is being systematically surveyed, excavated, restored, and prepared to receive pilgrims and visitors.

The Dead Sea

The Dead Sea is over 400m (1,312 ft.) below sea level, the lowest point on the face of the earth! The special feature of Dead Sea is the warm, soothing, super salty water itself – some ten times saltier than sea water, and rich in chloride salts of magnesium, sodium, potassium, bromine and several others. The Dead Sea's incredibly mineral-rich waters have attracted visitors since ancient times, including King Herod, the Great and the beautiful Egyptian Queen, Cleopatra….

Castle of Ajloun

Castle of Ajloun From there, one can have a splendid view westwards into the Jordan Valley. It looks like a Crusader fortress, but it was built by Muslims in 1184-85 as a military fort and buffer to protect the region from invading Crusader forces. It was built on the orders of the local governor, Ezz Eddin Osama bin Munqethe, a nephew of the Ayyubid leader Salah El Din Al-Ayyoubi (Saladin), as a direct retort to the new Latin castle of Belvoir (Kawkab El-Hawa) on the opposite side of the valley between the Tiberias and Besan, and as a base to develop and control the iron mines of Ajloun.

Um Qais

Um Qais Perched on a splendid hilltop overlooking the Jordan Valley and the Sea of Galilee, Gadara is known today as Umm Qays, and boasts an impressive colonnaded street, a vaulted terrace, and the ruins of two theatres. You can take in the sights and then dine on the terrace of a fine restaurant with a breathtaking view.
Wadi Rum

Wadi Rum

Wadi Rum (100 Km from Petra) A place where you feel that the world belongs to you. "Wadi Rum" is like a moon scape of ancient valleys and towering, weathered sandstone mountains rising out of the white and pink colored sands. Much of David Leon's "Lawrence of Arabia" was filmed there and it was also the location where Lawrence himself was based during the Arab revolt.
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