Alright, here goes my proposal. Now I'm not a historian so please excuse any mistakes I made, I'm especially not sure about the 'Early Helladic' and 'Late Bronze Age' dates. I tried to make rough estimates using wikipedia. I used several sites for the information.
The pictures are fairly large:
The Sanctuary of Asklepieos and theater at Epidaurus
The cult and sanctuary of Asklepieos at Epidaurus – believed to be the birthplace of Asklepieos the healer and the son of Apollo – started growing as early as the 6th century BC.
Said to be the largest healing center of Greece’s Classical period it still enjoyed alot of fame during the Hellenistic period. The sanctuary consisted of several buildings including a big sleeping hall (called an enkoimitiria), a guest house (katagogeion) with 160 guestrooms, a tholos, banqueting hall (hestiatoreion), gymnasium, a temple dedicated to Asklepieos built by Theodotos around 380 BC, and smaller shrines dedicated to other gods: Artemis, Themis and Aphrodite. The Tholos, built by Polykleitos the Younger around 360 BC, is actually quite famous because of its elaborately detailed interior Corinthian columns, which would influence alot of later columns from that style. Pausanias (2nd century AD), Lydian traveler and geographer, tells us in his Description of Greece that the temple contained a statue of Asklepieos. The statue was made of gold and ivory and represented Asklepieos sitting on a throne, with a staff in his left hand, his right hand resting on a snake and a dog sitting next to him. Depicted on the throne were Bellerophon killing the Chimera and Persues striking Medusa’s head off.
On a hilltop south-east of the sanctuary was an early helladic settlement (2800 BC- 2100 BC), and later, near it a relatively smaller shrine dedicated to Apollo where sacrifices were made during the late Bronze Age (1550 BC- 1200 BC). This shrine was expanded during the 4th century BC and 2nd century AD.
The theater of Epidaurus is famous for its beautiful location, exceptional acoustics and overall advanced design. The circular performance space known as the orchestra has a diameter of 65 feet. Behind the orchestra was the scene (skéne), used as a backdrop and as an area were the actors could change costumes. The skéne was sometimes built out of stone but in Epidaurus it was made of wood and as such is not preserved today. In Greek theaters the landscape behind the scene was very important and, following in this tradition, the theater of Epidaurus was purposely built amidst a lush landscape. Polykleitos used limestone seats to amplify high-frequency sounds but block out low-frequency sounds. It is said that when you light a match at the stage it can be heard even at the top rows. Originally the theater had 34 rows housing up to 6500 people, but after an additional 21 rows were added by the Romans the theater could house up to 12000 people.
The sanctuary and its theater flourished during the Classical and Hellenistic period until it was looted by Sulla in 87 BC and Cilician pirates in 67 BC, and even though the Goths raided it in 395 AD the sanctuary was still known in the 5th century AD.
Today plays are still being held at the theater, but the sanctuary of Asklepieos has to be visited with a little imagination as ruins are all that remain.
The text is exactly 500 words long. Unfortunatly since the sanctuary is a ruin now I couldnt find any decent pictures depicting the sanctuary in the EB timeframe.