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Mithymna, or Molyvos as it was called during the middle ages, is truly an amazing town. When you pass through Petra and follow the coastal road you really are unprepared for the dramatic first view you get when you come around that last bend.

The town is situated on a small mountain topped by the dramatic Castle of Mithymna, built by the Byzantines and renovated by the Gattelusis, who were from Genoa and were ceded the island when Francesco Gattelusi married the daughter of the Byzantine Emperor John Paliologos. The original castle which this one replaced, was conquered by none other then Achilles during the Trojan war.

As one enters the village there is certainly a lot of tourist activity, at least more then anywhere else on the island. There are a number of interesting stores in Molyvos and visitors can pass the time between their afternoon naps and their first ouzo and dinner by looking at some of my favorites. There are a few interesting shops in the harbor but be sure to check out Mythos on the main street in the village as well as a few dozen other interesting gift shops and jewelry stores. If you are serious about reading go into the wisteria shaded agora and wander the car-free streets until you find the small book store called Bibliopoulio Estrabazario where you can also find maps, cards and other gifts.

Also, there is a stone beach and a small park in Molyvos down by what used to be the village Olive Oil factory but what is now the Olive Press Hotel, one of the most interesting hotels on the island. The Olive Press is a large stone building, broken up into different rooms with a beautiful courtyard garden, pool, and a very nice restaurant right on the water. The beach is small stones but once you get out a few feet this gives way to soft sand and there are few beaches that have the view you get when you turn around and face the land. It is a view of the town and castle so beautiful that you will risk the possible destruction of your camera in order to get a photo.

For those who crave a little nightlife with their relaxing holiday, Molyvos will not disappoint. There are many bars in town and a few discos and some large clubs on the outskirts of town and enough young people to make it interesting. 


Five minutes from Petra is the small village of Anaxos, with a nice stretch of beach with lots of tavernas and a view of Molyvos. Anaxos is a resort town with several outdoor swimming pools for public use.

Also, a sandy beach is forming the beauty of the area and promotes the touristic development. However is small, intimate and tranquil resort, Anaxos is best suited to holidaymakers wishing to stay in a tiny resort. Here you can find several typical Greek tavernas, bars and you can also find offices for motorcycles.

Remember that July 27th is the festival of the Saint Pandelehimon and a great holiday for Anaxos. The cobbled streets are lined with stalls, Greek flags and great atmosphere.


A few kilometers from Molyvos is the village of Petra and something is going on here. While the front of the village appears to be a tourist town of the highest degree (or lowest depending upon how you look at it), the backstreets of the village give the visitor the feeling of the more traditional villages of the island.

Stretched along a long umbrella filled beach lined with cafes and restaurants, the interior of the town of Petra surrounds a rock mountain topped with the church of the Glykfylousa Panagia.

From the church the view of Petra and the surrounding sea and countryside is spectacular extending all the way to the coast of Asia Minor. A beautiful legend concerning the building of the church on this high rock has come down to us: In days of old a storm bought a religious captain to the shores of the area. One morning the captain noticed that the Icon of the Blessed Virgin, which he always had with him, was missing. He looked for it everywhere but to no avail. That evening he saw a strange light shining seemingly suspended between sky and earth. He climbed up the rock and found his icon placed before a lighted lamp. He took it back to his boat but again it disappeared and again he found it on top of the rock. He decided to build a small church there since that was obviously the wish of the Blessed Virgin.

The village itself has hotels, shops, restaurants and bars all very close to the beach and a small main street, too narrow for cars even if they were allowed, that has a variety of traditional shops and tourist shops mixed together.

Remember that August 15th is the festival of the Panagia (Virgin mary) and a great holiday for the village of Petra. The cobbled streets are lined with stalls, Greek flags and great atmosphere. Above Petra is the small village of Petri, known for its view, cool breezes and the excellent traditional tavernas.

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