If you’re looking to explore Historic Sites in Tunisia and the surrounding area then you can explore our interactive map above or navigate further by using the links below.
There’s a fantastic selection of Historic Sites in Tunisia and you can plan some great things to see on your trips by browsing our selection. Once you’ve explored the Historic Sites in Tunisia you can use our itinerary planner tool to plan out your trip and then print off a free pocket guidebook.
Our database of historic sites is growing all the time, but we may not cover them all. Remember, if you know of other
Historic Sites in Tunisia, you can always add them to Historvius now by visiting
our upload page.
Bulla Regia was an Ancient Roman settlement in Tunisia, now famous for its subterranean villas.
Part of the Archaeological site of Carthage, Byrsa Hill contains a number of remains from the original Punic city of Carthage as well as the Carthage National Museum and St Louis Cathedral.
Carthage was once one of the most powerful cities of the ancient world. Today, the ruins of ancient Carthage can be found on the outskirts of modern day Tunis.
Carthage National Museum contains a wide selection of artefacts and exhibitions from the Punic, Roman and Byzantine periods of Carthage. It is a good place to begin you exploration of the ruins of this ancient city.
The Carthage Punic Port and Museum hold the remains of the ancient military naval base of the Punic city of Carthage.
The Roman Theatre and Odeon in Carthage are the remains of the ancient public buildings which once held more than 5,000 spectators. The theatre has been significantly restored.
This site contains the well preserved remains of the wealthier elements of Roman Carthage, including a 4th century underground villa.
Dougga is an impressively well-preserved and UNESCO-listed ancient site in Tunisia.
El Jem Amphitheatre is a magnificent UNESCO listed third century site in Tunisia.
Enfidaville War Cemetery is a World War II Commonwealth graveyard in Tunisia.
Haidra contains the remains of the Roman city of Ammaedara and includes a number of interesting ruins including the large Byzantine fort and underground Roman baths.
Kasserine was an ancient Roman settlement known as Cillium, the remains of which can be seen today.
Amazingly well preserved ancient storage tanks, these cisterns supplied water to the ancient city of Carthage and, though slightly off the beaten track, are well worth a visit.
The Medina of Tunis is the historic quarter of Tunis and a UNESCO World Heritage site.
Once holding over 30,000 spectators, the Roman Amphitheatre of Carthage was one of the biggest ancient stadia in North Africa. Today much of the site lies in ruins but it is still worth a visit.
The Sanctuary of Tophet is an ancient Cartheginian burial site containing a vast number of children’s graves.
Sbeitla in Tunisia flourished as a Roman city from the 1st century AD.
One of the largest ancient bath complexes ever built, the ruins of the second century Antonine Baths are a real treasure to explore.
The Bardo Museum is an archaeological museum in Tunisia most renowned for its Roman mosaic collection.
The Kasserine Pass in Tunisia was the site of a major US defeat during World War II.
The Magon Quarter in Carthage holds the remains of a small Punic residential site and section of the ancient defensive wall.
The North Africa American Cemetery is a World War II military graveyard in Tunisia.