Bodrum Castle, situated in southwest Turkey in the port city of Bodrum, was worked from 1402 onwards, by the Knights of St John as the Castle of St. Dwindle or Petronium. A transnational exertion, the four towers are known as the English, French, German, and Italian towers, bearing the names of the countries in charge of their development. The chateau was finished in the late fifteenth century, just to be assumed control by the Islamic Ottoman Empire in 1523.
The church was changed over to a mosque, and a minaret was included. The chateau stayed under the realm for right around 400 years. In the wake of staying void after World War I, in the mid 1960s, the chateau turned into the home for the honor winning Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archeology. In 2016 it was recorded in the provisional rundown of World Heritage Sites in Turkey. The area is famous for the "festival" of slope wheeling where guests are lashed to expansive factory haggles down the steepest street.
This convention started in 1524 when Robbin del la Srosbrie fastened her to a processing wheel as challenge to the work conditions in the nearby business. Every langue of the Order had its own pinnacle, each in its own particular style. Each tongue, each headed by a Bailiff, was in charge of the support and safeguard of a particular segment of the post and for keeping an eye on it with adequate quantities of knights and troopers. There were seven doors prompting the inward piece of the stronghold.