What was the ancient and huge Ottoman cemetery has been made into a pleasant green sitting area, just to the east of the main square (Belediye Meydani).
Many of the tombs are long gone, but you can still see a few dotted about. The rather lovely Baldoken Turbe, a domed tomb with gazebo, still remains and six similar tombs, now gone, are marked out in concrete nearby.
A nice place to sit and people-watch for a while...the town car-park next door means there is plenty of coming and going, and there are trees to provide welcome shade.
The Shipwreck Museum is a small museum located inside Girne Castle. it is not a stunning museum - generally speaking - but it is worth visiting just for one item, one of the oldest trading vessels in the world.
This vessel dates back to 288BC and it was full of millstones and jars of wine "imported" from the Greek islands of Kos and Rhodes; this ship wrecked just outside Girne harbour, after a storm.
Aside the from ship itself, most of the museum is dedicated to the recovery process of this ship, from the year it was discovered by divers (1965) to when it was brought to surface (1968-69), to when it was eventually restored and reconstructed (1975).
Wander the old town.
It's not huge, but it is worth spending a while just 'following your nose' and exploring the area which was once within the now-almost-gone town walls.
The larger buildings down by the harbour were once carob warehouses (there are carob groves all over Northern Cyprus, although the trade is nothing to what is was in the past).
There are buildings with Ottoman elements, abandoned (probably Greek-owned) buildings gradually sinking into total decay, winding alleyways and almost-hidden staircases, ruined chunks of town walls, a slowly-fading church (14th century), a barred-and-padlocked Graeco-Roman tomb....
.......an area which, when no others are around, is so very evocative of past Kyrenia........and even more so as the muezzin calls the faithful to prayer........