Timeline created by RoyalFist
  • 428

    Plato's Head

    Plato's Head
    Philosopher Plato--Roman copy of a work by Silanion for the Academia in Athens. The Athenian logician Plato (c. 428–347 BC) is a standout amongst ancient Greek philosophers, and his ideas have formed the basis of much Western ideology. He was a student of Socrates and he carried on many of Socrates’ teachings in his work. He established the Academy, thought to be the world’s first college, and in it he taught his most noteworthy student, Aristotle.
  • Jan 1, 1495

    The Last Supper Painting

    The Last Supper Painting
    Created during the period 1495-98, Leonardo da Vinci's mural painting known as The Last Supper - a masterpiece of the Italian High Renaissance and one of the best-known works of Christian art - illustrates the scene from the last days of Jesus Christ, as described in the Gospel of John 13:21. Flanked by his twelve apostles, Jesus has just declared that one of them will betray him. ("Verily I say unto you: one of you will betray me.")
  • Jan 1, 1519

    Painting of Monalisa

    Painting of Monalisa
    The "Mona Lisa" by da Vinci: the most famous smile in the world. The eyes of Mona Lisa follow you wherever you go. Mona Lisa is both the most influential and mocked of all famous paintings in Western art history, even more than 500 years after her creation by Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519)
  • Cruise Ship

    Cruise Ship
    As the steam engine evolved, so did its uses, until in 1819 the first American ship aided by a steam engine crossed the Atlantic. The S.S. Savannah left from the U.S. city bearing its name on May 22, 1819, and arrived in Liverpool, England, 29 days later. While the Savannah only used its steam engine for approximately 85 hours (roughly 12 percent of the trip), the voyage made history, and the era of the steamship.

    The Statue of Liberty was then given to the United States and erected atop an American-designed pedestal on a small island in Upper New York Bay, now known as Liberty Island, and dedicated by President Grover Cleveland in 1886. Over the years, the statue stood tall as millions of immigrants arrived in America via nearby Ellis Island; in 1986, it underwent an extensive renovation in honor of the centennial of its dedication. Today, the Statue of Liberty remains symbol of freedom
  • Eiffel Tower Paris

    Eiffel Tower Paris
    Constructed from 1887 to 1889 as the entrance to the 1889 World's Fair, it was initially criticized by some of France's leading artists and intellectuals for its design, but it has become a global cultural icon of France and one of the most recognizable structures in the world.[3] The Eiffel Tower is the most-visited paid monument in the world; 6.91 million people ascended it in 2015.
  • Telephone

    As far as the invention of the electronic telegraph is concerned, it is believed that in 1809, Samuel Thomson von Soemmering created the first electrical telegraph. However, the first electrical telegraph that was built for regular communication was created by Baron Schilling in 1832. Samuel Morse, in 1837 independently developed an electrical telegraph and patented it in his name as well.
  • Chrysler Building

    Chrysler Building
    The 77-story stainless steel-clad skyscraper, briefly the world’s tallest building after it was finished in 1930, is 90 percent owned by the Abu Dhabi Investment Council, a sovereign wealth fund, with developer Tishman Speyer owning the remainder.
  • Mercedes-Benz

    The Mercedes-Benz gives luxury-car shoppers a more affordable entry point into the German manufacturer’s lineup. It offers a cutting-edge infotainment system, and some important advanced safety features come standard, but the car's price is pretty steep given its small dimensions. And one of the all times famous car brand in the world.
  • Aeroplane

    The Beoing 747 conducts its first flight. It is a widebodied commercial airline. It was the most successful airline ever made.

    The Beatles were an English rock band formed in Liverpool in 1960. With a line-up comprising John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr, they are regarded as the most influential band of all time.[1] The group were integral to the development of 1960s counterculture and popular music's recognition as an art form.
  • Film "God Father"

    Film "God Father"
    The Godfather is a crime novel by American author Mario Puzo. Originally published in 1969 by G. P. Putnam's Sons, the novel details the story of a fictional Mafia family in New York City (and Long Beach, New York), headed by Vito Corleone. Puzo's dedication for The Godfather is "For Anthony Cleri". The epigraph for The Godfather is "Behind every great fortune there is a crime. - Balzac." The novel covers the years 1945 to 1955.
  • Bicycles

    Bicycles were introduced in the 19th century in Europe, and by the early 21st century, more than 1 billion were in existence at a given time.These numbers far exceed the number of cars, both in total and ranked by the number of individual models produced.They are the principal means of transportation in many regions. They also provide a popular form of recreation, and have been adapted for use as children's toys, general fitness.

    Jackson’s star eclipsed that of his band, so the solo success of “Thriller” wasn’t totally unexpected. It was the Beatlemania scale of Jackson’s popularity that threw people. It also threw Jackson, who soon began showing signs of the eccentricity that would unfortunately come to define him.
  • Brand Logo/ Coca-Cola

    Brand Logo/ Coca-Cola
    The Coca Cola Company has earned the distinctive privilege of owning probably the world’s most widely recognized brand. Whether written in a serif font, script or a completely different language, there is no mistaking the look and feel of that logo. While it has morphed into various iterations throughout its lifetime, there is a classic quality to this logo that has never gone away, a timeless trait which has no doubt helped the company build the global brand recognized world wide.
  • Soccer Ball

    Soccer Ball
    But what stands out is that the soccer ball hasn’t really changed all that much, especially in the last forty years. It’s still a round ball made of leather. Really, the history of the soccer ball is about minor and subtle changes. I wonder what the ball will look like in ten, twenty or fifty years from now? One thing that has changed recently though is the colors of the soccer ball. More and more you see bright colored soccer balls with various patterns.
  • Sistine Chapel

    Sistine Chapel
    The Sistine Chapel is part of the Vatican Museums, which house a vast collection of artistic masterpieces gathered by the Popes throughout the centuries. The museums display some of the most important works of art in the world; for this reason, they are among Rome’s most popular attractions. In fact, approximately five million people a year visit them, roughly 25,000 a day.

    The basic idea of using electricity to create light was first investigated over 200 years ago by the English chemist Humphrey Davy. He showed that when electric current flowed through wires, their resistance caused them to heat up to the point where they gave out light. But he also identified the key problem to creating the first practical ‘incandescent light’: finding a cheap material that both burned brightly, and lasted for many hours.
  • Clock

    Sundials are the first time measuring devices known to man. Created originally in Babylon over 6 thousand years ago, and developed into more functional state in Ancient Egypt, sundials became extremely useful analogue clock device that remained in continual use for many thousands of years after, even managing to survive until today.
  • Electric Fan

    Electric Fan
    INTRODUCTION • A ceiling fan is a device suspended from the ceiling of a room, which employs hub- mounted rotating paddles to circulate air. • First electrically powered fan was invented in 1882 by Philip Diehl.