Fort Bengħisa (il-Fortizza ta’ Bengħajsa) is a British-era fort overlooking the southern coast of Malta. It is located very close to the Freeport, overlooking the stretch of cliffs between Għar Ħasan and Wied ix-Xaqqa. Its original intention was to operate as part of other fortifications
Saint Paul’s Tower is a defensive tower, often referred to as Ta’ Bettina Tower or Delimara Tower. It is adjacent to the Chapel of Saint Paul’s Shipwreck. A notable feature of the tower is the “gallariji tal-misħun”, small openings around the tower’s upper floors designed
Saint Paul’s Chapel is a small rural chapel along the road from Xrobb l-Għaġin and Munxar Point. It overlooks an area full of scenic viewpoints and is adjacent to Saint’ Paul’s Tower. Records show that the chapel was built in 1740.
A short walk up Imġarr ix-Xini Valley from the bay of the same name lies a remnant of 18th Century Engineering. This is the Imġarr ix-Xini Pumping Station, which used to serve the villages surrounding Imġarr with fresh water in a time when Gozo when
One of the original Auberges of Valletta built in the 1570s, each built to house the group of knights of a particular language. The building took on its baroque form during the time of Grand Master Manuel Pinto da Fonseca (1740s). As of 1972, it
Triton Square is the wide open space just outside of the Valletta City Gate, connecting Valletta to Floriana. It has traditionally been a meeting place for those visiting Valletta, having been previously the site of the Valletta Bus Terminus. The Triton Fountain is the centrepiece
The Triton Fountain, giving its name to the square where it is located, is a symbol of the entrance to Valletta. It was unveiled in 1959 and remains one of Malta’s most important modernist landmarks. It is a reference to the connection the city, having
The Valletta City Gate is the main entrance to the capital city. It is located in the centre of the land-facing fortifications of the city, and serves as the principal entryway to Valletta for tourists and locals alike. It connects Triton Square to Republic Street.
Inaugurated in 2015, the Parliament Building is clad with symbolism. It consists of two blocks connected together with bridges. Its facade is symbolically made of Gozitan limestone, a local material. The design of the building promotes openness: it includes see-through materials in the street-level, and