The walled town of Nicos, Greece, is a place of historical significance.
It is where the city of Nicomedia was founded by Constantine the Great.
It was the capital of the Byzantine Empire from 1172 until 1182.
But, as a fortress city, Nicos had a history that stretches back much further.
The town was conquered by the Romans in 146AD.
In the 4th century, it was besieged by the Byzantine army and the city was abandoned.
For centuries, Nicomia was a bustling center of trade and trade was a huge part of its economy.
But in the late 12th and early 13th centuries, things took a turn for the worse when a group of people set up a Christian colony in Nicos.
The colony eventually grew to over 2,000 people and Nicos became a center of Christianity.
The people that came to Nicos to escape the heat of the Mediterranean and the monsoon storms and to escape what they perceived to be oppression by the Roman Empire decided to build a wall.
This wall was called the walled island and it was constructed in about 1280.
The wall was built by a group known as the Walles.
It took them nearly two centuries to complete the wall.
It’s said that one of the reasons they were able to complete it so quickly is because of the fact that the walls were made from brick, with the wall being made from the top and the bottom.
In 14th century Italy, it is estimated that there were over a million Nicosians living in the walls.
And in 14th-century Greece, the walls still existed.
The walls of Nicomedes, a city that was one of Nicopolis’ main commercial centers, were built by the city’s walls in 1525.
They were completed around the same time as the wall that now covers Nicos Island.
The Walls were the last remaining part of the city to survive.
Today, Nicomedia has a vibrant history and is still one of Europe’s most famous tourist destinations.