All these pictures were taken at the Lion's Tomb, it has pillar-like constructions on either side, above the door is a relief of what seems to be a farewell scene. I increased contrast on most pictures to bring out the details, and left one untouched to show the actual situation.
Often, Lycian rock cut tombs are carved like the facade of timber Lycian houses with protruding beams (so-called ‘house-type tombs’), usually with one, two or three stories. The imitation of wood is sometimes even carried to the copying of pegs to join the different beams; the tombs then resemble the frontage of houses built solidly of timber with ceilings of unhewn trunks of trees. There is normally a row of round or square beam ends above the door.
Another thing that sets Lycian tombs apart from Hellenistic tradition is that whereas in Hellenistic culture the dead were placed outside liveable areas (often flanking main roads into the cities), Lycian tombs are often integrated right into cities, displaying Lycia's ties with eastern traditions. The Lycians, in effect, were always living with their departed ones.
Correspondent: J.M.Criel, Antwerpen.
Source: “Lycian Turkey’ – George E.Bean .