- Roman Theatre. Completely restored, the theatre, with its columns and tiers of seats,
is a summer venue for a range of performances, from jazz and classical music to theatrical drama.
- Roman Baths. Splendid mosaics dating from the Christian era depicting fish, birds and flowers
decorate the floors of the Roman baths and the adjoining villa of Eustolios. Also visible is
the highly sophisticated hypocaust underfloor heating system.
- Roman Agora & Nymphaeum. Graceful 2nd century AD pillars of Roman agora (marketplace)
and the nymphaeum can still be seen.
- House of the Gladiators. Roman villa named after its mosaics of gladiators in
armed combat who fought in the arena.
- House of Achilles. Next to the House of the Gladiators, this villa had a striking floor
mosaic of Odysseus and Achilles, the Greek heroes of Homer's saga of the Trojan War,
and of the rape of the youth Ganymede by the god Zeus.
- Roman Stadium. Hillside stadium, discovered by archaeologists in 1939, could
seat up to 6,000 spectators. Fell into disuse after Kourion was abandoned in 5th century AD.
- Sanctuary of Apollo Hylates. West of Kourion, this complex of temples and shrines was
sacred to the sun-god Apollo.
- Temple of Apollo. This small temple, with simple Doric columns was one
of the most sacred shrines of ancient Cyprus. The penalty for touching its altar was
to be hurled from nearby cliffs into the sea.
- Treasury of Apollo. Close to his Temple is the sacred Treasury where
priests made votive offerings to Apollo. Next to it are remnants of a shrine dating from 8th century BC.
- Circular Monument. Ritual processions and sacred dances were held around
holy trees planted in 7 rock pits surrounded by a circular mosaic pavement.
This is unique in Cyprus but similar ones have been found in other parts of the world.