The corner of the ancient city of Galle enjoys the end of Sri Lanka or the name of the end of the earth There will always be a local warrior performing alone in the sea and then climb the cliff Galle Bay has been put into use since ancient times. According to records, in 545, Galle Bay once protected the extension of one of the oldest commercial ports in Levante; in the 14th century, the port of Galle became one of the most active ports in Sri Lanka. In 1505, the Portuguese began to settle on the island. In 1507, they established a trading post in Galle and built a small castle in St. Croix. At the end of the 16th century, the Portuguese temporarily moved to Colombo, and soon after, they returned to the old city of Galle. On the northern end of the peninsula, on the side of the isthmus, a wall was built. In 1625, as the island was threatened by the Dutch, three additional barriers were built on the castle. The Dutch army occupied the Portuguese military fortress and made it a strong fortress. In addition, they built the walls around the island and blocked the peninsula's side near the isthmus with a two-story wall. In the 18th century, the Old City of Galle enjoyed a period of peace and quiet without any foreign infringement. The British, French, Danish and Spanish empire had long been coveted by the Dutch barrier on the edge of the Indian Ocean. In 1796, under the rule of the British, the initial administrative status of the Old Town of Galle remained unchanged. Subsequently, it was devastated by the city of Amiens in France in 1802, and the peninsula became a British colony. This status continued until 1948. year.