We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers:
Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Save
Share
Book In Advance
438
All photos (438)
Full view
Certificate of Excellence
Traveler Overview
  • Excellent49%
  • Very good38%
  • Average13%
  • Poor0%
  • Terrible0%
Travelers talk about
“ancient agora”(58 reviews)
“small museum”(13 reviews)
About
These ancient ruins were restored in the early 20th century and now house a collection of ancient Greek sculpture.
Contact
Adrianou St. 24, Athens, Greece
Monastiraki
Website
+30 21 0321 0185
Ways to Experience Stoa of Attalos
from $39.10
More Info
from $156.90
More Info
from $96.80
More Info
Reviews (358)
Filter reviews
167 results
Traveler rating
87
63
17
0
0
Traveler type
Time of year
LanguageEnglish
More languages
87
63
17
0
0
Show reviews that mention
All reviewsancient agorasmall museumrestored buildingamerican schoolinteresting statuesreal sensebrilliant museumancient timescentury bcmodern timesadrianou streetworth a visitworth the effortreconstructionruinssitepottery
FilterEnglish
Updating list...
1 - 10 of 167 reviews
Reviewed 3 weeks ago via mobile

I could not help but think of Piazza Repubblica in Florence, Italy. In Florence the covered area with all the ancient statues were free to see. Though the statues in Florence were dated only to the Renaissance. These statues at the Stoa of Attalos were...More

1  Thank Bruce G
Reviewed June 12, 2018 via mobile

Saw this as part of are visit to the ancient agora. All the statues and old antiques are cool to see. Don’t put your fingers anywhere near any of the glass containing the antiques. The people who work here watch you like a hawk.

Thank Russell3939
Reviewed May 26, 2018

Part of the Ancient Agora site. This is a reconstructed building of the Stoa of Attalos. It is now the museum, holding some partial statues and the museum store. Don't miss going up stairs!

1  Thank lokisdottr
Reviewed May 17, 2018

Stoa is the expression for a covered walkway and this one is really impressive with its dimensions of 115 by 20 meters. It was built from marble and limestone in the 2nd century BC as a gift from King Attalos II of Pergamon. It is...More

1  Thank Borzov
Reviewed April 30, 2018

The Stoa of Attalos is located within the Ancient Agora of Athens located just off of Adrianou street near the Monastiraki square. The Stoa itself is stunning, a beautifully restored building that is very photogenic. It provides a cool respite from the heat of the...More

Thank Tom J
Reviewed April 15, 2018

The Attalos stoa (portico) is one of the main attraction of the ancient agora (forum) of Athens. It was reconstructed during the 1950s by the American Archaeological School to resemble its original appearance during 2nd century BC when Greece was under Roman administration and received...More

Thank Sofi N
Reviewed March 19, 2018

This is one of the restored buildings inside the ancient Agora. You can get a pretty good view from the fence or from above near the Acropolis if you are too late to actually enter the site (which is quite likely given the restricted opening...More

Thank KGB777
Reviewed January 19, 2018

This is a restored version of an ancient Athenian building. It is wonderfully restored, it provides a sense of what the other buildings around might have look like and it houses a number of original artifacts. There is also a great view of the agora...More

Thank Rob C
Reviewed January 11, 2018

Located in Agora Antique, in Adrianou street, we find l' Agora antique with nice sculpture, and the nice portiques d'Attalos; very nice doric columns to admire.

Thank Manuela L
Reviewed December 10, 2017

Located in the Athenian agora. It was a warehouse with shops, reconstructed some time ago and now there is a museum on Agora.

Thank Ogi0
View more reviews
Nearby
Monastiraki
Monastiraki is a souvenir-hunting enclave with a
difference. Apart from the dramatic backdrop of the
Acropolis, its network of alleys and pedestrianized
streets surround the remains of both the Greek and
Roman agoras, adding the quaint concept that this is
where the ancients also came to shop. Named after the
tiny monastery church at its center, Monastiraki
Square is a lively spot by day or night, with street
...More
Questions & Answers
Get quick answers from Stoa of Attalos staff and past visitors.
Note: your question will be posted publicly on the Questions & Answers page.
Submit
Posting guidelines