Jesus of Nazareth

  • Period: Jan 1, 1000 to

    Roman Public/Empire 753BCEto 500AD

    7–2 BC/BCE to 30–36 AD/CE
  • Nov 16, 1000

    romulus and Remus found Rome

  • Sep 1, 1010

    Roman established a Republic Government

    They established the Republic Government in 508 BCThe Roman Republic was the period of the ancient Roman civilization where the government operated as a republic. It began with the Roman monarchy, , and its replacement by a government headed by two consuls, elected annually by the citizens and advised by a senate.
  • Sep 2, 1080

    Octavian defeats Anthony and Cleopatra at victium (September 2nd 31 BC

    Cleopatra, queen of Egypt and lover of Julius Caesar and Mark Antony, takes her life following the defeat of her forces against Octavian, the future first emperor of Rome. Their fleets clashed at Actium in Greece.
  • Jan 18, 1100

    Rule of Augustus (27 BC to 14 AD)

    By the first century B.C., Rome was already the largest, richest, and most powerful city in the Mediterranean world. During the reign of Augustus, however, it was transformed into a truly imperial city
  • Nov 15, 1200

    The Punic War Began in 264 till 241BC

    The Punic Wars were a series of three wars fought between Rome and Carthage At the time, they were probably the largest wars that had ever taken place. The term Punic comes from the Latin word Punicus.
  • Dec 18, 1290

    Spartacus Revolt (109–71 BC)

    Spartacus was a slave and a gladiator who became a leader in the major slave uprising against the Roman Republic known as the Third Servile War. Little is known about Spartacus beyond the events of the war, and surviving historical accounts are sometimes contradictory and may not always be reliable
  • Nov 15, 1300

    Julius Ceaser becomes dictator for life

    Julius Ceaser becomes dictator  for life
    (July 100 BC to 15 March 44 BC)
  • Nov 14, 1303

    12 tables - 449 BC

    12 tables - 449 BC
    The earliest attempt by the Romans to create a code of law. Ten men were appointed to create them in a way that binded both plebeian and patrician and which the consuls would rule them both. The first set was unsatisfactory, so another was created.
  • Jan 1, 1500

    Jesus of Nasareth 7–2 BC/BCE to 30–36 AD/CE

    Jesus of Nasareth 7–2 BC/BCE to 30–36 AD/CE
    Jesus Of Nasareth is the central figure of christianity. People believe that he rose from the dead after he was crucified.
  • Nov 15, 1580

    Julius Caeser defeats pompey (106–48 BC)

    Caesar and Pompey had a history of spats during the first triumvirate, Caesar sort of snapped when Pompey divorced his sister. Pompey tried to run away from Caesar, but it stands to say that Caesar just followed him. Pompey eventually, and rather ironically, died in the theatre of Pompey.
  • Hannaibal begins his march in Itally (for 15 years)

    Hannaibal begins his march in Itally (for 15 years)
    The actual route Hannibal took is widely disputed, but it is agreed that the march was very important. He lost over 20,000 men crossing the Pyrenees, even though it was relitively trouble free. The hardest part of the journey was taking the hoard of elephants across the Alps.
  • Coliseum completed (82 AD)

  • pompeii was destroyed (79 AD)

    Shortly after the Roman festival Vulcanalia, the volcano Vesuvius errupted; covering most of the cities of Pompeii and Herculaneum in ash and burrying most of the surrounding area
  • Jews Expelled for Palastine.

    The Jews will soon be expelled from Palestine that same way they were kicked out by France, Britain, Belgium, Russia and Germany, Hamas leader Mahmoud Zahar said over the weekend.
  • Death of Marcus Aurelius and the Pax Romana 180 AD

    Death of Marcus Aurelius and the Pax Romana  180 AD
    Marcus become ill while fighting in the north with Commodus , though it is not known what disease it was that did him off. The Pax Romana ended with his death.
  • Persecution of the Christians Ends Early 4th Century

    The end of the Roman Christian persecution truely ended with Emperor Constantine, who supposedly saw a vision of a cross over the sun whilst traveling with his army. In order to win their next fight, he painted a slightly-altered cross onto all of the shields.
  • Pantheon Completed ( 126 AD)

    Giovanni Battista Falda dates back to the late 17th century. The Pantheon was defined as a temple to all gods. Pope Urban VIII added the two bell towers designed by Bernini. They were removed in 1833.
  • Vislgoths Plunder Rome (378 B.C.E.)

    In 376, a Goth leader asked the Roman emperor is they could settle on the south bank of the Danube. Here they hoped they would be able to avoid the Huns. Valens, the emperor, agreed as he saw it a positive influence onto his army. Soon after, however, famine broke out amongst the Roman people and Valens refused to give them food and the lands he had promised the Goths. The Goths revolted, causing six years of war, the death of a Roman Emperor, and the destruction of an entire Roman army.
  • Appian Way and first aqueduct built

    The Appian Way was one of the earliest and most important roads in the Roman republic. It connect Rome to Apulia, Brindisi, and southeast Italy.The Roman empire took 500 years to build 11 aqueducts, some of which are still in use today
  • Capital of the empire moves to constantinople (330 A.D)

    Constantinople was originally known as Istanbul, Turkey. It was renamed in 330, when the Roman emperor Constantine moved his capital there; it's pretty obvious who the city is named after. As the capital, it became a prosperous cultural, economic, religious, and administrative society. For centuries people tried to take it over, with only one success in 1453
  • Fall of the Western Empire (375 AD)

    Romulus Augustus, the final emperor of the Roman Empire, is defeated by Odoacer, a German barbarian who then declared himself king of Italy.
  • Christianity becomes the official religion (In 380 AD)

    Constantine declared his victory over his brother-in-law was owed to the Christian god and set out to advance the religion's cause. Some, however, believe that Constantine was converting to Christianity for political reasons, that he was playing a part.
  • Library of Alexandria burned (391 AD)

    Library of Alexandria burned (391 AD)
    The first person to be blamed for the library's horrid fate was actually Julius Caesar, and it cited as an accident! In 48 B.C.E. Caesar was persuing Pompey into Egypt. He was cut off by an Egyptian fleet in Alexandria. He was so mad that he ordered the boats to be burned -- unfortunately, part of the city was burned as well. Part of the city that held the library.
  • German leader, Odoacer, ousted emperor of Rome (476 AD)

    Romulus Augustus, the final emperor of the Roman Empire, is defeated by Odoacer, a German barbarian who then declared himself king of Italy. Odoacer was a mercenary leader within the Roman army when he launched a mutiny against Romulus Augustus.