Fifteen minutes west of Supetar, the village of SUTIVAN straggles along the shore behind its rocky beach. Almost all the buildings here are made out of the local marble and, although there are no specific features of interest, it's a pretty enough little settlement of narrow alleys and ancient houses. The tourist office, near the bus stop, can arrange accommodation in private rooms.
The road to the southwest of Sutivan heads inland through Ložišća, a picturesque settlement spread across a steep ravine, with narrow, cobbled alleys hugging the hillside. Thrusting up from the valley floor is a parish church bell-tower, built in 1920 and sporting a fanciful, onion-domed belfry by Rendić. Beyond here the road crosses the island's empty uplands before twisting down to the sea at MILNA. The capital of a short-lived Russian protectorate over Brac during the Napoleonic wars, Milna is a tiny, neat and unremarkable port that curves round one of the island's many deep bays. The old village climbs uphill from the shore, a pleasant enough ensemble of narrow lanes and stone houses on either side of an eighteenth-century parish church and an adjacent nineteenth-century loggia. Behind the loggia looms an ancient crumbling house that's curiously known as Anglekina after a local myth connecting its
All construction with an English crusader. A in all a relaxing little place, and the tourist office in the main square has plenty of rooms and apartments if you want to stay. The Riva has a sprinkling of cafes, and you can eat local specialities such as roast lamb and baked octopus at Konoba Dupini, hidden away in a narrow street just behind the harbour -Specializing in Cheap Flights F