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from Vox

38 maps that explain Europe

The Roman Empire Many of Europe's languages and institutions date back more or less linearally to the Roman Empire. This map (see 39 more Rome maps here) shows the empire at its greatest extent under Trajan in 117 A.D. Rome ruled substantial portions of North Africa and the Levant that today would be considered non-European, while excluding most of Germany, the Nordic countries, and most of central and eastern Europe

from Bible Based Homeschooling

FREE Bible Maps, Timelines, and Charts

When did the transition from a Republic to the Roman Empire occur? Who were the FIRST emperors? How many times was Rome itself SACKED?

from Explore Italian Culture

A map of ancient Rome.

Need to know where the Roman Empire was? This 'at-a-glance' map of ancient Rome shows you exactly how it looked in the second Century A.D.

from Vox

40 maps that explain the Roman Empire

Map that shows the spread of Christianity throughout the Roman Empire (40 maps that explain the Roman Empire - Vox)

from Vox

40 maps that explain the Roman Empire

The barbarian tribes who carved up the old empire — the Franks, Visigoths, Ostrogoths, the Vandals, and so forth — were much more Romanized than the tribes that had menaced Rome centuries earlier. The rulers of these new kingdoms generally sought to co-opt Roman elites that still held significant wealth and power across the former Western Empire.


I have a joke for y’all: How was the Roman Empire divided? Answer: With a pair of Caesars. Background: In the year 285 CE (A.D.), the Roman Empire was divided into Eastern and Western Empires under...


Holy Roman Empire. The Holy Roman Empire was a multi-ethnic complex of territories in central Europe that developed during the Middle Ages and continued until its dissolution in 1806.