Pınara was one of the major city of the Lycian cities although its history left only a few records. It is half an hour away from the village of Minare. It is named nowadays with the name of Minare village. The newly mended short road that is separated from Xanthos-Fethiye highway to the village can be reached easily. A huge round rock that is assumed to be named Pınara is taking your attention whilst you start to climb to the village. A road at 450 meters high from the city below is up the hill covered by steep cliffs that have been blocked by a triple wall, yet today only one is standing. The old city of Pınara was built there. There is a castle surrounded by walls on the south west and a ditch, these walls are understood to belong to the medieval age thanks to some pieces of pottery that were been found. The most interesting side of the hill is the east slope that involves hundreds of quadrangle shaped eagle's nests' grave. These graves are thought to belong to the early age of the city. There are many remains and graves that are not known and are located between the two Aropolis hills. One of them on the south edge of extraordinary size is one of the largest sarcophagusi tombs of Lycia. The other sacrophagusi that are found around the tombs are presented interestingly. Two rock-core shaped tombs from the east part of the same area and a Christian Church, a small theatre or Odeon stands, but it is very dilapidated. There is a wonderful rock home tomb that is named King Tomb on the east side of the hill .On the top of the door there are figures depicting humans and horses looking peaceful in appearance but the meaning is not  understood exactly.  A city surrounded with four ramparts on both right and left sides of the wall have been portrayed at the entrance of the tomb. The remains of a temple, 14 x 8 meters in length of ground work and the remains of some buildings are undetectable.  There is also a theatre in very good condition which is 100 meters away to the east at the west side of another low hill and it has been restored recently. Its partially round-shaped seats are all stands. There are 10 steps forming the part of 9 passages amongst 27 seats. There is no diazoma but the location of the stage is definite. The stage still stands with its columns. The theatre represents Greek style and was untouched during the Roman period.