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Our heritage

Mykonos (/ˈmɪkənɒs, -noʊs/,also /ˈmiːk-/ Greek: Μύκονος [ˈmikonos] is a Greek island, part of the Cyclades, lying between Tinos, Syros, Paros and Naxos.

In Greek mythology, Mykonos was named after its first ruler, Mykonos (Μύκονος) the son or grandson of the god Apollo and a local hero. The island is also said to have been the location of the Gigantomachy, the great battle between Zeus and Giants and where Hercules killed the invincible giants having lured them from the protection of Mount Olympus. According to myth, the large rocks all over the island are said to be the petrified corpses of the giants

Mykonos's nickname is "The Island of the Winds" due to the very strong winds that usually blow on the island. Tourism is a major industry and Mykonos is known for its vibrant nightlife and for being a gay-friendly destination with many establishments catering for the LGBT community

Marina Of the rocks

You have a taste of tempest on your lips—But where did you wander
All day long in the hard reverie of stone and sea?
An eagle-bearing wind stripped the hills
Stripped your longing to the bone
And the pupils of your eyes received the message of chimera
Spotting memory with foam!
Where is the familiar slope of short September
On the red earth where you played, looking down
At the broad rows of the other girls
The corners where your friends left armfuls of rosemary.