The city was developed on a plateau overlooking the sea. At its entrance is a series of small shrines and some buildings that lead up to the highest point, where you can see the larger shrines on the Acropolis, and one almost certainly devoted to Athena.
Just beyond begin the ancient city of Himera (photo) divided by perpendicular streets. We can see the ruins of the homes, that often have an outside porch. You can see cisterns inside the houses and the outlines of the rooms of these ancient dwellings are perfectly visible.
Moving south again, here are the ruins of other dense populated areas of Himera.
In the lower part of Himera is the Temple della Vittoria (photo) that still has beautiful fluted columns and was dedicated to the victory over the Carthaginians in 480 BC. It is a temple in the Doric style, probably dedicated to Nike (the goodess of Victory), that had 56 gutters in the shape of lions’ heads. They are now in the Archeology Museum in Palermo.
For the record, after that battle the Sicelioti made sign a treaty to the Chartaginians in which, among other things, forced them to give up the famous human sacrifice perpetuated during their religious festivals.