Sunrays Over The Sea
Guido Montanes Castillo
Sunrays over the sea
Cabo Pino beach
Paraje Natural de Cabo Pino
Dunas de Artola and Cabopino Dunes are a fossil dune system and phones that make a natural on the east coast of the municipality of Marbella, in the province of M�laga, Andalusia, Spain.
The dunes are deeply embedded in an environment transformed and urbanized, in the Costa del Sol were declared a natural monument by the Government of Andalusia in 2001, covering an area of 192.715m �. They are a small example of what was once this part of the Mediterranean coast of Andalusia.
The vegetation is adapted to withstand intense sunlight and water shortages as well as the continued whipping wind. Among the most common are Marram or sea thistle, sea daffodils and shrubs like juniper caudate.
The dunes are home to an element of defensive military architecture and Roman origin, the Torre Ladrones, declared of Cultural Interest. Furthermore, in its vicinity are the Port of Cabopino and Cabopino nudist beach.
The Mediterranean Sea is a sea connected to the Atlantic Ocean surrounded by the Mediterranean region and almost completely enclosed by land: on the north by Europe and Anatolia, on the south by North Africa, and on the east by the Levant. The sea is sometimes considered a part of the Atlantic Ocean, although it is usually identified as a completely separate body of water.
The name Mediterranean is derived from the Latin mediterraneus, meaning "inland" or "in the middle of the land" (from medius, "middle" and terra, "land"). It covers an approximate area of 2.5 million km� (965,000 sq mi), but its connection to the Atlantic (the Strait of Gibraltar) is only 14 km (8.7 mi) wide. In oceanography, it is sometimes called the Eurafrican Mediterranean Sea or the European Mediterranean Sea to distinguish it from mediterranean seas elsewhere.
The Mediterranean Sea has an average depth of 1,500 m (4,900 ft) and the deepest recorded point is 5,267 m (17,280 ft) in the Calypso Deep in the Ionian Sea.
It was an important route for merchants and travelers of ancient times that allowed for trade and cultural exchange between emergent peoples of the region. The history of the Mediterranean region is crucial to understanding the origins and development of many modern societies. "For the three quarters of the globe, the Mediterranean Sea is similarly the uniting element and the centre of World History.
March 18th, 2014
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