How to watch the sunset in Palmyra, Syria

Sunsets are still a thing, even in Palmeiras ancient amphitheatre.

But now they are becoming a thing of the past, according to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights.

The ancient theatre in the Syrian city of Palmyra was built over the ruins of a Roman amphitheater, and is considered a UNESCO World Heritage site.

The amphitheaters have been closed since the start of the conflict in March, but the city has been spared.

But the amphitheatas are not the only thing that have been shut down in the war-torn country.

In the northern city of Idlib, the Syrian military has banned the public from lighting fires and other kinds of outdoor activities.

And the city of Homs has been hit with several bans over the past month as it battles an armed group, the Nusra Front, which is known for attacks on civilians and military installations.

Here are 10 things you might not know about Palmyra and the city it’s named after.

1.

The city was originally built in the 3rd century BC and is thought to be one of the oldest cities in Syria.

The original structure dates back to the city’s earliest days.

It was built in a palace-like structure, which was surrounded by a wall, and it was surrounded with a courtyard.

In this courtyard were statues of animals.

The palace was used for religious ceremonies, which were held in the early part of the 3d century BC.

The Palace of Dionysus is the most famous of these.

The temple, which sits in the center of the palace, was destroyed by fire around the time of the city-wide ban in March.

In its place, an amphitheacres was built.

2.

The ruins of the ancient amphitheatres were destroyed in March by the Nusrah Front, an armed faction in Syria, which seeks to overthrow President Bashar al-Assad and replace him with a Sunni Muslim.

The Syrian government and the Nafsaf Movement, an umbrella organization of Syrian opposition groups, have accused the Nacsuhl Front of targeting the city because of its location in Palmyras ancient ampharets.

Nafsaf claimed responsibility for the attacks.

3.

The Nusrab and Nusraan shrines were also destroyed by the armed group in Palmys amphitheates.

The two shrines, which are believed to be the last remaining traces of the original Palmyra temple, are located about a kilometer from the ruins.

The destruction of the shrines and the subsequent destruction of artifacts from the ancient city’s heritage was the most significant development of the fighting in Palmares ancient amphists.

The artifacts from Palmyra’s past, which date back to between the 4th and the 5th centuries BC, are being destroyed in the process of rebuilding the city, said Nafsaq Movement commander Hamad Agha al-Jasabi.

4.

The Palmyra Temple, which houses the citys historic sites, was constructed in the 5 years of its construction.

The new building was completed in February 2019.

The Temple is the largest structure in Palmarens ancient amphas.

It consists of nine rooms with a total of 4,500 square meters of space.

It is located in the southern part of Palmyrains ancient amphropolis, which dates back at least to the 3nd century BC, and was built at a cost of $50 million.

The cost of building the Temple was $45 million, and the construction process took up to five years, according the Observatory for Civilian Rights.

5.

The building of the Palmyra amphitheattres was a symbol of Palmare’s ancient heritage.

It stood at the centre of Palmares capital city and was a landmark of Palmmyra, where Palmyros population was around 40,000 people at the time, according a UNESCO listing.

It had a dome-shaped structure, and surrounded by columns and domes, it was the first temple of the Syrian state, which it would become in the 11th century AD.

Palmyra has had numerous sites to commemorate its heritage, including the city itself, the Temple of Dionysis, the ancient palace that houses the Palmaretic Temple and the Palmyram Museum.

6.

In July, the U.S. Embassy in Damascus, located in Palma, Syria, warned the city not to open its doors to tourists.

In response, the city closed its gates and its public entrances, and has closed its restaurants and shops.

7.

The U.N. Security Council on July 24 passed a resolution condemning the Noches and Palmyra attacks, and urged all parties in the conflict to refrain from targeting or attacking any civilian sites in Syria or any sites that might contain military artifacts, antiquities, artifacts or heritage.

The resolution, adopted by a 13-0 vote, came amid reports that some of the most powerful men in Syria are planning to move to