English - Logo Sight BouldeRome English - Logo Sight
2 E
3 P
Haystack Mt vs Real Pyramids
1 Great Pyramid of Egypt 481
3 Luxor Pyramid in Las Vegas 364
4 Red/North Pyramid 341
5 Bent Pyramid 331
6 Collapsed Pyramid at Meidum 307
7 Haystack Mountain 300
8 Mount Li/Qin Shi Huan Mausoleum 249
9 Temple 4 Tikal 230
10 Pyramid of Cholula 217
11 Teotihuacan Pyramid of the Sun 216
12 Menkaure 215
13 Pyramid of Djoser 203
14 Tikal Temple 154
15 Pyramid of the Moon 141
16 Pyramid of the Magician Uxmal 131
17 Pyramid of Cestius, Rome 121
18 Tikal Temple 33 108
19 Monks Mound Cahokia 100
20 El Castillo Chitzen Itza 99
21 Lourvre Pyramid 68
Towns
Boulderoman VS Roman
1 Haystack 0 Km
1 Rome 0 Km
2 Marshall Reservoir
Alba Londa 20
3
0
Battles
Sanct VS Roman
1 Battle with Sabines 750
1 Hygiene Km
2 5
5
3 1
0
1 Polity
1 Country
2 City
3 Building
4 Positive Event
4 Invention
5 Cultural Event
6 Law
3 Negative Event
7 War
8 Battle
9 Disaster
2 People
10 Leader
11 Scholar

3.5 pages time 3:11 BouldeRome is a magical digital world on my Website, Google Earth & YouTube I created by blending Ancient Rome with Boulder Colorado.

Ancient Rome provides the story from Livy's 3,388 page book about the history of Rome. The book begins with Aeneas landing on Italy and abruptly ends around 150 BC during Rome's wars with Macedon. The last part of the book was lost. By following along with the story as told by Livy, I will never run out of events to act out in my show. These events include but are not limited to the re-creation of every random story, court drama, recorded conversation, law, revolt, battle, war, and even year.

The beginning of the Roman Calendar in 753 BC will have a real world birthday attached to it determined by the day I start my show. Time passes 50 times faster in Ancient Rome and BouldeRome than in the real world, so as I do a show every day for YouTube, it re-plays the last 50 days of Ancient Rome and BouldeRome. With time increased 50 times I can re create 1,000 years of Roman history in 20 years.

Current Boulder Colorado provides the physical framework for the events of Ancient Rome, so when you travel around Boulder, you are traveling around an exact replica of Ancient Rome. Everything in Ancient Rome has it's replica in Boulder; every person, building, city, tribe, language, battle, war, road, aqueduct, lake, and river, etc... This makes it so when we ride out bikes around Boulder, it is just like we are in Rome except we are on bikes and not horses, but they go about the same speed so it is almost exactly the same, minus the cars.

Basically what we have going on here is we have turned Boulder in to a vortex that is the meeting place between three worlds: 1 Boulder present time 2 Ancient Rome and 3 BouldeRome, because all three realities coexist in Boulder all at the same time and live and evolve together like the same person in parralel realities living the same lives yet with slight variations to everything that make everything look different yet follow the same pattern and living by the same laws of karmic cause and effect.

The educational benefit to having three worlds overlap is emmense because gives us the knowledge scope to be able to see the patterns of cause and effect of human actions and events which gives us the ability to acurately interperet and communicate the events of the present world and their consequences for the future.

We can consider so many particular events in Roman history as seeds of our current world civilization in the same way as scientists determine certain events as singular causes of events of enormous consequence, such as outbreaks of sicknesses being traced to a single person, or a social phenomenon coming from a single person, such as Mark Zuckerberg and Facebook. While there were other social media websites like Facebook, there could only be one and so the blue and white layout of Facebook becomes the norm and reverberates it's style throughout history. In this same way, Rome has influenced history. For example how we have the tradition of carrying the wife through the doorway in to the bed chamber comes from the rape of the Sabine Women at the very beginning of Rome in 753 BC when they carried the needed women into their houses after abducting them from their parents at the inagurual Roman games. More important that particular traditions coming from Rome, we can see the recurring social trends resulting from the different ways we have tried to share the wealth and power. For example, how in 510 BC when the Roman Kingdom was overthrown by it's own people who instituded a Republic and the royal family garnered support from neighboring royal families to return the monarchy as a way to preserve their own aristocratic power structure; and then this pattern was recreated two thousand years later when the French Monarchy was overthrown and neighboring countries attacked France so they could preserve their Monarchies.

When you have the DNA of our own culture's past that goes back to the very beginning that is superimposed onto the place where you live and you re live it, event by event, then you will have a solid foundation of knowledge to build on to follow the timeline of history with all of it's events up to our present time and place. When you add the third factor, the fantasyworld, and re-tell the events as a completely new story, then instead of being absorbed by the people in the story as though it's just normal people living non consequencial lives, we learn to see the events from a wider, more objective perspective so that we can interperet the events from an event-centered perspective instead of an individual-centered perspective. This way we can see the development of society in a scientific, cause and effect way. It is the concept of the parable. For example how Jesus told the story of the Christian disciples spreading Christianity to the whole world the way a mustard seed creates a huge tree. Telling the same story from different angles brings a more intelligent perspective.

Comparing my Political Career with the Political Carreer of Augustus Caesar

I like comparing history to the present, and there are many ways to do this. One way, as explained two times before, is by telling the history of a subject and explaining leading up to the present, and even the future. We usually do this with laws, but you don't have to just tell the history of laws, you can also compare politicians. A current Politician can compare the yearly advance of their carreers with the development of somebody in the past year by year and step by step. Comparing political lives can be very interesting because there are many things that are similar between the past and the present and many things that are surprisingly different and can contribute to deepening your understanding of Law and how things develop.

I like mapping things. So I, in my crazy stoner mind, I know, mapped my life as a politician from when I'm 60 until when I am 100 so I can compare the prime of my political carreer with that of Augustus Caesar. I have to be a warrior comparing my life with Julius Caesar before that. People have political lives a little later in life now than in the past. My warrior life will match that of Julius Caesar's in age though, which is pretty cool. That is if I start riding my bike in January 2016. If not it will be 2017 just one year after Caesar with isn't so bad. :)

 

BouldeRoman Time Chart
Years
BouldeRome VS Roman
1 Timeline Time Span
1 - 1000
753 BC - 247 AD
2 Year
1
999
753 BC
247 AD
3 Year Conversion
1
50
4 Month Conversion
1
4 Yrs 2 Months
5 Week Conversion
1
350 Days
Wk + 7:12
Year
6 Day Conversion
1
7 Weeks + 1 Day
7 Hour Conversion
1
2 Days + 2 Hrs
8 Minute Conversion
1
50
9 Second Conversion
1
50
Timeline
BouldeRome VS Roman
1 0 - 500
1000 - 500 BC
500 - 0 BC
0 - 500 AD
Mountains
Sanct VS Roman
1 0
1 Km
2 5
5
3 1
0
Rivers
BouldeRome VS Roman
1 0
1 Anio
2 5
5
3 1
0
BouldeRome
1 Boulderoman Buildings
2 Cities of BouldeRome
3 Tribes of BouldeRome
4 Languages of BouldeRome
5 Battles of Sancamonium
6 Growth of BouldeRome
7 BouldeRome Fleet
40 Year Politican Carreer Kyle Pounds Vs Augustus Caesar
1 60s
1 60 2034
2 61 2035
3 62 2036
4 63 2037
5 64 2038
6 65 2039
7 66 2040
8 67 2041
9 68 2042
10 69 2043
2 70s
11 70 2044
12 71 2045
13 72 2046
14 73 2047
15 74 2048
16 75 2049
17 76 2050
18 77 2051
19 78 2052
20 79 2053
3 80s
21 80 2054
22 81 2055
23 82 2056
24 83 2057
25 84 2058
26 85 2059
27 86 2060
28 87 2051
29 88 2062
30 89 2063
4 90s
31 90 2064
32 91 2065
33 92 2066
34 93 2067
35 94 2068
36 95 2069
37 96 2070
38 97 2071
39 98 2072
40 99 2073
00s (753 - 653)
2016 - 2017
100s (653 - 553)
2018 - 2019
200s (553 - 453)
2020 - 2021
300s (453 - 353)
2022 - 2023
400s (353 - 253)
2024 - 2025
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
T 300
A 8 - 5 3
 
H
 
A 1
S 1
   
R
     
S
P
A
A
C
C
T
A
R
A
P
A
N
?
G
M
K 1 5
     
First settlements on the Palatine Hill 1000 - 800 200
 
R
N
T
A
L
S
L
Kingdom of Rome 753 - 509 244
R
   
Etruscan
 
Aesop
 
Pisi
Aes
Kingdom of Marshall Longa
1169 - 650 509
- 819 - 796 23 Procas
- 796 - 54 42 Amulius
- 754 - 24? 30? Numitor
- 724? - 694? ?

Kingdom of Sanctomonium
753 - 509
244
-
- 1 - 37 37 Sanctamonius X54
- 1 Rome founded by Romulus and Remus
- 1 Calendar 'Ab urbe condita' begins
- 2 Rape of the Sabine women by Romans
- 37 - 90 43 Numa Pompilius
- 713 Roman calendar reformed.
- 712 Pontifex Maximus (1st priest), Senate, & Priestly Officials Created
Etruscan Civilization
800 - 264 536
-
- 715 - 674 49 Etruscan civilization dominates the region.
- 700 End of Villanovan Culture & Rise of Etruscan Civilization North Italy
Kingdom of the Sabines
700s
- Cures 26 miles from Rome
- ? - 748 ? Titus Tatius
- 706 Taras Colony Founded by Spartan immigrants in southern Italy
- 750 Greek cities founded in Italy.
- 734 Naxus in Sicily founded as a colony of Chalcis in Euboea.
753 Roman Forum
7 - 600s Caulonia
January 0 - 31
February 32 - 60
March 61 - 91
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December
Kingdom of Marshall Longa
1169 - 650 509
- 724? - 694? ?
- 694? - 650 Gaius Cluilius
- 650 Mettius Fufetius

- Alba Longa Amphitheater
Kingdom of Sanctomonium
753 - 509
244
- 716 - 673 43 Numa Pompilius
- 600s Roman Forum built
- 673 - 42 31 Tullus Hostilius
- 650 Rome destroys Alba Longa
- Sins of Rome 1954
- 642 - 16 26 Ancus Marcius
- 616 - 578 38 L. Tarquinius Priscus assassinated
Etruscan Civilization
800 - 264 536
-
- 600 Etruscans built the tombs of Cerveteri.
- 640 - 555 85 Stesichoru Sicily Lyric, Poet
690s Taormina Theater
680 Locri
642 Sublicius Bridge Rome
628 Temple of Hera Selinunte Founded
600s Ostia Antica
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December
Kingdom of Rome
753 - 509
244
- 616 - 578 38 L. Tarquinius Priscus assassinated
- 578 1st Sewer
- 578 - 34 44 Servius Tullius
- 550 Servius Tullius builds city walls. Defined the sacred boundary of Rome
- The pomerium; first census
- 534 - 9 25 Lucius Tarquinius Superbus, the last Roman king: builds temple of Jupiter Optimus Maximus. Deposed
- 509 Overthrow of Etruscan kings and destruction of the monarchy by L. Junius Brutus.
Republic of Rome
509 BC - 27 AD 536
Patrician Era
509 - 367
142
- 509 First consuls are Lucius Junius Brutus and Lucius Tarquinius Collatinus; First Plebeian senators appointed (conscripti) to fill vacancies created by the overthrow of the monarchy; possible Etruscan siege of Rome
- 509 L. Iunius Brutus
- 509 The temple of Jupiter on Rome's Capitoline Hill is dedicated on the ides of September
- 509 Temple of Jupiter Capitolinus is built on the Capitoline Hill
- 508 - 7 2 P. Valerius Poplicola 2X
- 508 Pontifex Maximus Created to oversee the Rex Sacrorum.
- 508 The office of pontifex maximus (high priest) created when these powers are stripped from the consuls; possible second Etruscan siege of Rome.
- 506 Sp. Larcius Rufus (or Flavus)
- 505 M. Valerius Volusus
- 505 1st pair of Roman consuls Elected
- 504 P. Valerius Poplicola 4thX
- 504 Claudii Migrate to Rome
- 504 Consul Publius Valerius Publicola grants due process rights to all Roman citizens, criminalizes all future attempts to plot to seize a tyranny.
- 503 Agrippa Menenius Lanatus
- 503 Carthage made the first alliance with Rome.
- 502 Opet. Verginius Tricostus
- 502 Latin League defeats the Etruscans under Lars Porsena at Aricia
- 501 Post. Cominius Auruncus
- 501 - ? T. Larcius
- 501 In response to threats by the Sabines, Rome creates the office of dictator and Master of the Horse.
- 500 Ser. Sulpicius Camerinus Cornutus
Etruscan Civilization
800 - 264 536
-
- 540 Greek city of Elea of southern Italy founded (approximate date)
- 550s Carthage conquers Sicily, Sardinia and Corsica
- 600 Capua Founded
- 600 Milan Founded by Celts
582 - 80 Juno Temple Agrigento
550 Sybaris Coins
550 - 30 Panionium Detail from Vucli
509 Jupiter Optimus Maximus Temple Rome
500s Apollo Temple Pompeii
5 - 400s Hera Temple Campania
5 - 400s Paestum
 

 

500s (253 - 153)
2026 - 2027
600s (153 - 53)
2028 - 2029
700s (53 BC - 47 AD)
2030 - 2031
800s (47 - 147)
2032 - 2033
900s (147 - 247)
2034 - 2035
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
Ancient Olympic Games in Greece 776 BC - 393 AD
Roman Republic 753 BCE - 27 CE 780
Illyrian Kingdom 700 - 167
   
Classical Period
Late Classical
Hellenistic Age 330 - 30 300
 
 
Herodotus
 
Gk war
 
Greek City States
 
Cicero
 
 
Socrates
 
Mac
 
G & R
J Caesar
 
 
Sophicles
 
Aristotle
1st
 
2nd
 
3rd
< Punic Wars
 
Hippocrates
 
Virgil
 
Etruscan Confederation
800 - 264
556
- 437 death of Volumnius, Etruscan ruler, in Veii
Republic of Rome
509 - 27 482
Patrician Era
509 - 367
142
- 499 T. Aebutius Elva
- 498 Q. Cloelius Siculus
- 497 A. Sempronius Atratinus
- 496 A. Postumius Albus Regillensis
- 496 Battle of Lake Regillus: A legendary early Roman victory, won over either the Etruscans or the Latins.Rome defeats Leono and Phippy the Etruscan-led Latin League at the battle of Lake Regillus
- 495 Appius Claudius Sabinus Inregillensis Censor
- 495 Temple to Mercury on the Circus Maximus in Rome is built.
- 494 A. Verginius Tricostus Caeliomontanus
-494 Two tribunes of the plebs and two plebeian aediles are elected for the first time in Rome: the office of the tribunate is established.
- 493 Post. Cominius Auruncus 2
- 493 Coriolanus captures the Volscian town of Corioli for Rome.
- 492 T. Geganius Macerinus
- 491 M. Minucius Augurinus 2
- 490 Q. Sulpicius Camerinus Cornutus
- 489 C. Iulius Iullus
- 488 Sp. Nautius Rutilus
- 487 T. Sicinius (Sabinus?)
- 486 Sp. Cassius Viscellinus III
- 485 Ser. Cornelius Maluginensis
- 484 L. Aemilius Mamercus
- 483 - 79 4 M. Fabius Vibulanus
- 480 Roman troops march against the Veientines.
- 480 Battle of Himera Carthaginians under Hamilcar defeated by Greeks of Sicily, led by Gelon
- 478 L. Aemilius Mamercus II
- 477 C. Horatius Pulvillus
- 476 A. Verginius Tricostus Rutilus
- 475 P. Valerius Poplicola
- 474 L. Furius Medullinus
474 BC Aragonese Castle
- 473 L. Aemilius Mamercus III
- 472 L. Pinarius Mamercinus Rufus
- 471 Ap. Claudius Sabinus
- 471 Plebeians allowed to organize by Tribe, reorganization of Plebeian Council from Curia to Tribe.
- 470 L. Valerius Potitus II
- 469 T. Numicius Priscus
- 468 T. Quinctius Capitolinus Barbatus II
- 468 Antium captured by Roman forces.
- 467 Ti. Aemilius Mamercus II
- 466 Q. Servilius (Structus) Priscus II
- 465 Q. Fabius Vibulanus II
- 464 A. Postumius Albinus Regillensis
- 463 P. Servilius Priscus
- 462 L. Lucretius Tricipitinus
- 461 P. Volumnius Amintinus Gallus
- 460 P. Valerius Poplicola II
- 459 Q. Fabius Vibulanus III
- 459 The college of the tribune of the Plebs is raised from two to ten tribunes
- 458 C. Nautius Rutilus II
- 458 Cincinnatus named dictator of Roman Republic in order to defend it against Aequi. Sixteen days later, after defeating the invaders at the Battle of Mons Algidus, he resigns and returns to his farm.
- 457 C. Horatius Pulvillus II
- 456 M. Valerius Maximus Lactuca
- 455 T. Romilius Rocus Vaticanus
- 454 Sp. Tarpeius Montanus Capitolinus
- 453 Sex. Quinctilius
- 452 T. Menenius Lanatus
- 451 Ap. Claudius Crassinus Inregillensis Sabinus
- 451 death of Verginia, legendary victim of the decemviri
- 451 Decemviri:
- 450 Decemviri:
- 449 Decemviri:
- 449 L. Valerius Potitus
- 449 suicide of Appius Claudius, former decemviri
- 449 suicide of Spurius Oppius, former decemviri
- 449 Plebeian Council resolutions ("plebiscites") given full force of law over Plebeians and Patricians, but still subject to Senate veto; The Decemviri publish the Twelve Tables of Roman law
- 448 Lars (or Sp.) Herminius Coritinesanus
- 447 M. Geganius Macerinus
- 447 Tribal Assembly created: two quaestors elected for the first time
- 446 T. Quinctius Capitolinus Barbatus IV
- 446 birth of Marcus Furius Camillus, Roman soldier and statesman traditional date
- 445 M. Genucius Augurinus
- 445 Marriage between patricians and plebeians allowed
- 444 Consular Tribunes
- 444 L. Papirius Mugillanus
- 443 M. Geganius Macerinus II
- 443 The office of consul is replaced by an assembly of military tribune with consular powers, the Tribuni militum consulari potestate for this year.
- 443 Office of Censor created. Duties of Censor were Consular duties until this point, where consuls are replaced.
- 442 M. Fabius Vibulanus
- 441 C. Furius Pacilus Fusus
- 440 Proc. Geganius Macerinus
- 439 Agrippa Menenius Lanatus
- 439 Cincinnatus again becomes dictator of the Roman Republic; during his term he defeats the Volsci.
- 439 According to legend, Gaius Servilius Ahala saves Rome from Spurius Maelius.
- 438 Consular Tribunes: Mam. Aemilius Macerinus & L. Quinctius Cincinnatus
- 437 M. Geganius Macerinus III
- 436 L. Papirius Crassus
- 435 - 4 2 C. Iulius Iullus II
- 434 Consular Tribunes: Ser. Cornelius Cossus & M. Manlius Capitolinus
- 432 Consular Tribunes: L. Pinarius Mamercus & L. Furius Medullinus
- 431 T. Quinctius Pennus Cincinnatus
- 431 Defeat of the Aequians by Romans under the dictator A. Postumius Tubertus.
- 430 C. (or L.) Papirius Crassus (II?)
- 429 Hostus Lucretius Tricipitinus
- 428 A. Cornelius Cossus
- 427 C. Servilius Ahala
- 426 Consular Tribunes: T. Quinctius Pennus Cincinnatus & C. Furius Pacilus Fusus
- 425 Consular Tribunes:
- 424 Consular Tribunes:
- 423
- 422 Consular Tribunes:
- 421
- 421 Number of quaestors raised from 2 to 4; office opened to plebeians
- 420 Consular Tribunes:
- 419 Consular Tribunes:
- 418 Consular Tribunes:
- 417 Consular Tribunes:
- 416 Consular Tribunes:
- 415 Consular Tribunes:
- 414 Consular Tribunes:
- 413 A. Cornelius Cossus II
- 412 Q. Fabius Vibulanus Ambustus
- 411 M. Papirius Mugillanus (or Atratinus?)
- 410 M'. Aemilius Mamercinus
- 410 - 340 70 2nd Sicilian War
- 409 Cn. Cornelius Cossus
- 408 - 394 Consular Tribunes:
- 408
- 407
- 406
- 406 Soldiers first paid in Rome.
- 405
- 404
- 403
- 402
- 401
- 400
- 491 death of Hippocrates, Tyrant of Gela
- 491 - 78 13 Gelo becomes Tyrant of Gela.
- 458 Oresteia Greek playwright Aeschylus completes the, a trilogy that tells the story of a family blood feud. The plays will have a great influence on future writers. Gela
- 480 1st Sicilian War
- 428 Mytilene rebels against Athens but is crushed.
- 428 Greek colony of Cumae in Italy falls to the Samnites.
- 427 Athenians intervene in Sicily to blockade Sparta from the island.
- 424 Sicily withdraws from the war and expels every foreign power. Thus, Athens is forced to withdraw from the island.
- 454 Hostilities between Segesta and Selinunte, two Greek cities on Sicily.
- 409 Carthaginians invade Sicily.
- 406 Carthaginians once again invade Sicily and return to Carthage with spoils of war, but also with the plague.
Kingdom of Syracuse
734 - 212
522
Tyrants
491 - 212 279
- 491 - 78 13 Gelon 1
- 478 - 66 12 Hiero 1
- 466 - 5 1 Thrasybulus
- 465 - 05 60 Democracy
- 405 - 367 38 Dionysius 1, the Elder
- 405 Dionysius the Elder rises to power in Syracuse, Sicily. He signs a peace with Carthage and starts consolidating and expanding his influence.

- 490 - 30 60 Zeno of Elea South Italy, Philosopher
497 Saturn Temple Rome
495 Castor & Pollux Temple Rome
480 - 60 Crotone Coin
450 Morgantina
400s She-wolf suckles Romulus and Remus
400s Apollo Temple Sosianus Rome

Etruscan Confederation
800 - 264
556
- 300s Romans conquer the Abruzzi region, decline of the Etruscan civilization.
- 396 Rome captures and sacks the Etruscan city of Veii after a 10-year siege, the final assault was conducted by Marcus Furius Camillus
Republic of Rome
509 - 27 482
Patrician Era
509 - 367
142
- 399
- 398
- 397
- 396
- 396 1st Salary for Soldiers
- 395
- 394
- 393 L. Valerius Potitus Poplicola
- 392 L. Valerius Potitus Poplicola II
- 391 - 76 Consular Tribunes
- 391
- 391 Office of Tribuni militum consulari potestate replaces office of consul
- 390
- 390 Battle of the Allia The Gauls defeat the Roman army at the; sack of Rome by the Gauls
- 389
- 388
- 387
- 386
- 385
- 384
- 383
- 382
- 381
- 380
- 379
- 378
- 377
- 376
- 375 - 1 4 Anarchy years: no magistrates elected
- 370 - 67 Consular Tribunes
- 370
- 369
- 368
- 367
End of Conflict of the Orders
367 - 287
80
- 367 Office of consul replaces Tribuni militum consulari potestate for last time.
- 366 L. Aemilius Mamercinus
- 366 Patricians agree to allow Plebeian Consuls to be elected (the first being Lucius Sextius Sextinus). By this, Plebeians acquire de facto right to be elected Censor or appointed Dictator. As a concession, the Plebeians allow the Patricians to create the offices of Praetor and Curule Aedile, and allow only Patricians to run for these offices.
- 365 L. Genucius Aventinensis
- 364 C. Sulpicius Peticus
- 363 Cn. Genucius Aventinensis
- 362 Q. Servilius Ahala II
- 361 C. Licinius Stolo
- 360 M. Fabius Ambustus
- 360 Theater of Tholos Epidauros
- 359 M. Popillius Laenas
- 358 C. Fabius Ambustus
- 357 C. Marcius Rutilus
- 356 M. Fabius Ambustus II
- 355 C. Sulpicius Peticus III
- 354 M. Fabius Ambustus III
- 353 C. Sulpicius Peticus IV
- 352 P. Valerius Poplicola
- 351 C. Sulpicius Peticus V
- 351 Elected the first non-patrician Dictator
- 350 M. Popillius Laenas III (IV?)
- 349 L. Furius Camillus
- 348 M. Valerius Corvus
- 347 C. Plautius Venno (or Venox)
- 346 M. Valerius Corvus II
- 345 M. Fabius Dorsuo
- 344 C. Marcius Rutilus III
- 343 M. Valerius Corvus III
- 343 - 1 2 1st Samnite War Rome withdraws from the conflict with the Samnites
- 342 Q. Servilius Ahala III
- 342 Lex Genucia passed: no man can hold the same office before 10 years have elapsed from the first election
- 342 2nd Law passed, disallowing any man from holding two offices at once.
- 341 C. Plautius Venno (or Venox) II
- 340 T. Manlius Imperiosus Torquatus III
- 340 - 38 2 2nd Latin War on the side of the Samnites.
- 339 Ti. Aemilius Mamercinus
- 339 Law passed (the lex Publilia) which requires the election of one Plebeian censor for each five year term.
- 338 L. Furius Camillus
- 338 End of the Latin War. Latin League dissolved, and territory placed under Roman control.
- 337 C. Sulpicius Longus
- 337 Elected the first non-patrician Praetor (Q. Publilius Philo).
- 336 L. Papirius Crassus
- 335 M. Atilius Regulus Calenus
- 334 Sp. Postumius Albinus Caudinus
- 333 Dictator: P. Cornelius Rufinus
- 332 Cn. Domitius Calvinus
- 331 C. Valerius Potitus
- 330 L. Papirius Crassus II
- 329 L. Aemilius Mamercinus Privernas II
- 328 P. Plautius Proculus
- 327 L. Cornelius Lentulus
- 327 - 0423 2nd Samnite War
- 326 C. Poetelius Libo Visolus III
- 325 L. Furius Camillus II
- 324 Dictator: L. Papirius Cursor
- 323 C. Sulpicius Longus II
- 322 Q. Fabius Maximus Rullianus
- 321 T. Veturius Calvinus II
- 320 L. Papirius Cursor II
- 319 L. Papirius Cursor III
- 318 M. Folius Flaccinator
- 317 C. Iunius Bubulcus Brutus
- 316 Sp. Nautius Rutilus
- 315 L. Papirius Cursor IV
- 315 - 07 8 3rd Sicilian War
- 314 M. Poetelius Libo
- 313 L. Papirius Cursor V
- 312 M. Valerius Maximus Corvus
- 312 1st Roman military road "Appian Way" 350 mile long Appius Claudius
- 311 C. Iunius Bubulcus Brutus III
- 311 Etruscans join the Samnites against Rome.
- 310 Q. Fabius Maximus Rullianus II
- 310 Battle of Lake Vadimo between Rome and the Etruscans.
- 309 Dictator: L. Papirius Cursor
- 308 P. Decius Mus II
- 307 Ap. Claudius Caecus
- 306 Q. Marcius Tremulus
- 306 Hernici Revolt against Rome (Livy ix. 42).
- 305 L. Postumius Megellus
- 308 - 4 4 2nd Samnite war escalates when the Umbrians, Picentini, and Marsians join the war- against Rome. Rome establishes many new colonies and gains control over much of central and southern Italy.
- 305 Battle of Bovianum ends with Samnite defeat and the end of main Samnite resistance.
- 304 P. Sempronius Sophus
- 303 Ser. Cornelius Lentulus
- 302 M. Livius Denter
- 301 Dictator: M. Valerius Maximus Corvus
- 300 M. Valerius Maximus Corvus V
- 304 Aequi defeated.
- 300 Lex Ogulnia passed: priesthoods opened to plebeians
Kingdom of Syracuse
734 - 212
522
Tyrants
491 - 212 279
- 405 - 367 38 Dionysius 1, the Elder X65
- 367 - 357 10 Dionysius 2, the Younger
- 357 - 4 3 Dion
- 354 - 2 2 Calippus
- 352 - 1 1 Hipparinus
- 352 - 50 2 Aretaeus
- 350 - 46 4 Nysaeos
- 346 - 4 2 Dionysius 2, the Younger restored
- 345 - 37 8 Timoleon
- 337 - 17 20 Oligarchy
- 317 - 289 28 Agathocles of Syracuse
Samnite Tribal Confederation
300s? - 290 ?
-
400-375 Villa Romana del Casale Bikinimaedchen
390s Labicana Road Arco di Gallieno Rome
383 Sutrium Amphitheater Sutri Italy
381 BC - 1191 Tusculum Annexxed to Rome to abandomment
312 Lazio - Via Appia Antica
312 Appia Aqueduct
311 Arretium Amphitheater Italy Conquered by Rome
312 Appian Road Brindisi Colonna end
300s Concord Temple Rome










Etruscan Confederation
800 - 264
556
Republic of Rome
509 - 27 482
Conflict of the Orders
367 - 287
80
- 299 M. Fulvius Paetinus
- 298 - 90 8 3rd Samnite War Samnites, seizing their chance when Rome is engaged on the Lombard plain, start the third Samnite War with a collection of mercenaries from Gaul and Sabine and Etruscan allies to help them.
- 298 L. Cornelius Scipio Barbatus
- 298 Roman armies penetrate into the heart of the Samnite territory and then capture the Samnite cities of Taurasia, Bovianum Vetus and Aufidena
- 298 Agathocles, king of Syracuse, assists the Italian Greeks against the Bruttians and supported the Greeks against the Romans.
- 298 Ptolemy gives his stepdaughter Theoxena in marriage to Agathocles, the tyrant of Syracuse (in south-eastern Sicily).
- 298 The Romans capture the Samnite cities of Taurasia, Bovianum Vetus and Aufidena.
- 297 Q. Fabius Maximus Rullianus IV
- 297 Consul Fabius Maximus Rullianus defeats the Samnites near Tifernum (Liv. 10.14).
- 296 L. Volumnius Flamma Violens II
- 295 Q. Fabius Maximus Rullianus V
- 294 L. Postumius Megellus II
- 294 Battle of Luceria Samnite victory
- 293 L. Papirius Cursor
- 293 Time 1st divided into hours by a sundial of L. Papirius, Cursor at Rome.
- 292 Q. Fabius Maximus Gurges
- 291 L. Postumius Megellus III
- 291 The Romans storm the Samnite city of Venusia
- 290 P. Cornelius Rufinus
Supremacy of the New Nobility
287 - 133
154
- 289 M. Valerius Maximus Corvus II
- 288 Q. Marcius Tremulus II
- 287 M. Claudius Marcellus
- 287 Last Plebeian Secession; Senate loses veto power over the Plebeian Council (through the Lex Hortensia), Conflict of the Orders ends.
- 286 M. Valerius Maximus (Corvus III or Potitus?)
- 285 C. Claudius Canina
- 284 C. Servilius Tucca
- 283 P. Cornelius Dolabella
- 283 Battle of Lake Vadimo Rome defeats the Etruscans and the Boii (a Gallic tribe) in the
- 282 C. Fabricius Luscinus
- 281 L. Aemilius Barbula
- 281 Mounting tensions between Rome and Tarentum. Tarentum appeals to Pyrrhus of Epirus for aid.
- 280 P. Valerius Laevinus
- 280 - 72 8 Pyrrhic War Pyrrhus lands army in Italy. Beginning of the.Pyrrhus withdraws to Epirus, end of the Pyrrhic War. King Pyrrhus of Epirus invades Italy in an attempt to subjugate the Romans and bring Italy under a new empire ruled by himself.
- 279 P. Sulpicius Saverrio
- 278 C. Fabricius Luscinus II
- 277 P. Cornelius Rufinus II
- 276 Q. Fabius Maximus Gurges II
- 275 M'. Curius Dentatus II
- 274 M'. Curius Dentatus III
- 273 C. Fabius Licinus
- 272 L. Papirius Cursor II
- 272 Tarentum surrenders to Rome
- 271 K. Quinctius Claudus
- 270 C. Genucius Clepsina II
- 270s After failing to decisively defeat the Romans, Pyrrhus of Epirus withdraws from Italy.
- 269 Q. Ogulnius Gallus
- 268 P. Sempronius Sophus
- 267 M. Atilius Regulus
- 267 Number of quaestors raised from 4 to 6
- 266 D. Iunius Pera
- 265 Q. Fabius Maximus Gurges
- 264 Ap. Claudius Caudex
- 263 M'. Valerius Maximus Mesalla
- 262 L. Postumius Megellus
- 261 L. Valerius Flaccus
- 260 Cn. Cornelius Scipio Asina
- 260 1st Roman fleet built.
- 259 L. Cornelius Scipio
- 258 A. Atilius Calatinus
- 257 C. Atilius Regulus
- 256 L. Manlius Vulso Longus
- 255 Ser. Fulvius Paetinus Nobilior
- 254 Cn. Cornelius Scipio Asina II
- 253 Cn. Servilius Caepio
- 252 C. Aurelius Cotta
- 251 L. Caecilius Metellus
- 250 C. Atilius Regulus II
- 249 P. Claudius Pulcher
- 248 C. Aurelius Cotta II
- 247 L. Caecilius Metellus II
- 246 M'. Otacilius Crassus II
- 246 - 1 5 1st Punic War ends in Carthaginian defeat. Rome demands large reparations, and annexes Sicily and Corsica
- Hannibal 1960
- Scipio Africanus: The Defeat of Hannibal 1939
- Cabiria 1910

- 245 M. Fabius Buteo
- 244 A. Manlius Torquatus Atticus
- 243 C. Fundanius Fundulus
- 242 C. Lutatius Catulus
- 242 Office of Praetor peregrinus created
- 241 A. Manlius Torquatus Atticus II
- 241 Following the defeat of Carthage, Sicily becomes the first Roman province
- 241 BCE - 476 CE 227 Roman Province of Sicilia @ Siracusa, Sicily.
- 240 C. Claudius Centho
- 239 C. Mamilius Turrinus
- 238 Ti. Sempronius Gracchus
- 238 "Truceless War" with Carthage
- 238 - 456 694 Provinces of Corsica & Sardinia.
- 237 L. Cornelius Lentulus Caudinus
- 236 P. Cornelius Lentulus Caudinus
- 235 T. Manlius Torquatus
- 234 L. Postumius Albinus
- 233 Q. Fabius Maximus Verrucosus
- 232 M. Aemilius Lepidus
- 231 M. Pomponius Matho
- 230 M. Aemilius Barbula
- 229 L. Postumius Albinus II
- 228 Sp. Carvilius Maximus Ruga II
- 227 P. Valerius Flaccus
- 227 Number of quaestors raised from 6 to 8; number of praetors raised from 2 to 4
- 226 M. Valerius Maximus Messalla
- 225 L. Aemilius Papus
- 225 Battle of Telamon Large Gallic army defeated by Romans at.
- 224 T. Manlius Torquatus II
- 224 Battle of Telamon Rome defeats invading Gallic army at the
- 223 C. Flaminius
- 223 Rome defeats Gauls in Cisalpine Gaul
- 222 M. Claudius Marcellus
- 221 P. Cornelius Scipio Asina
- 221 Hannibal of Carthage defeated the Romans.
- 220 M. Valerius Laevinus
- 219 L. Aemilius Paullus
- 218 P. Cornelius Scipio
- 218 - 02 16 2nd Punic War
- Hannibal 1960
- Scipio Africanus: The Defeat of Hannibal 1939
- Cabiria 1910
- 218 Battle of the River Trebia Rome is defeated at the .
- 217 Cn. Servilius Geminus
- 216 C. Terentius Varro
- 216 Battle of Cannae Hannibal famously crushed the Roman legions at the.

- 215 M. Claudius Marcellus II
- 214 Q. Fabius Maximus Verrucosus IV

- 214 - 05 9 1st Macedonian War Romans unsuccessful

- 213 Q. Fabius Maximus

- 213 - 1 2 Siege of Syracuse, Rome captures the city

- 212 Q. Fulvius Flaccus III
- 211 Cn. Fulvius Centumalus Maximus
- 210 M. Claudius Marcellus IV
- 209 Q. Fabius Maximus Verrucosus V
- 208 M. Claudius Marcellus V
- 207 C. Claudius Nero
- 206 L. Veturius Philo
- 205 P. Cornelius Scipio Africanus
- 204 M. Cornelius Cethegus

- 204 - 2 2 Scipio Africanus Major invades Africa
- 203 Cn. Servilius Caepio
- 202 M. Servilius Pulex Geminus
- 202 Battle of Zama Hannibal recalled and defeated in thein
- 202 Carthage's territories reduced to city itself, and crippling reparations are demanded by Rome.
- 201 Cn. Cornelius Lentulus
- 200 P. Sulpicius Galba Maximus II
Samnite Tribal Confederation
300s? - 290 ?
-
Kingdom of Syracuse
734 - 212
Tyrants
491 - 212 279
- 317 - 289 28 Agathocles of Syracuse
- 289 - 80 9 Hicetas
- 280 Toinon
- 280 - 77 3 Sosistratus
- 277 - 5 2 Epirus
- 275 - 15 60 Hiero 2 of Syracuse
- 240 - 16 24 Gelo 2
- 215 - 4 1 Hieronymus
- 214 Adranodoros
- 213 - 2 1 Hippocrates
- 213 - 2 1 Epicydes
- 287 - 212 75 Archimedes of Syracuse, mathematician, physicist, and engineerInvented Water Screw, Lever

296 Bellona Temple Rome
295 Suasa Founded
295 Suasa Amphitheater
294 Rusellae Amphitheater Captured by Romans
286 di Porta Cappuccina Bridge Becomes Fedrated City in Rome
286 Tiburtina Bridge Lucano 1850
280 Italy dell'Abbadia Bridge Conquered Etruscans
273 Paestum Amphitheater City Founded
263 Catăna Amphitheater Catĭna Becomes Roman
260 Segesta Conquered by Rome
238 Cagliari Amphitheater Caralis Under Roman Rule
238 Tibur Amphitheater Roman Citizens
220 Flaminia Road Carsulae San Damiano
220 Flaminia Cagli Bridge Mallio Marche
212 Syracuse Amphitheater Conquered by Rome
200s Lupiae Amphitheater Lecce
200 Veiovis Temple Rome

Republic of Rome
509 - 27 482
Supremacy of the New Nobility
287 - 133
154
- 199 L. Cornelius Lentulus
- 198 Sex. Aelius Paetus Catus
- 197 C. Cornelius Cethegus
- 196 L. Furius Purpureo
- 195 L. Valerius Flaccus
- 194 P. Cornelius Scipio Africanus II
- 193 L. Cornelius Merula
- 192 L. Quinctius Flamininus
- 191 P. Cornelius Scipio Nasica
- 191 - 88 3 Roman-Syrian War
- 190 L. Cornelius Scipio Asiaticus
- 189 M. Fulvius Nobilior
- 188 M. Valerius Messalla
- 187 M. Aemilius Lepidus
- 186 Sp. Postumius Albinus
- 185 Ap. Claudius Pulcher
- 184 P. Claudius Pulcher
- 183 M. Claudius Marcellus
- 182 Cn. Baebius Tamphilus
- 181 P. Cornelius Cethegus
- 180 A. Postumius Albinus Luscus
- 179 Q. Fulvius Flaccus
- 178 M. Iunius Brutus
- 177 C. Claudius Pulcher
- 176 Cn. Cornelius Scipio Hispallus
- 175 P. Mucius Scaevola
- 174 Sp. Postumius Albinus Paullulus
- 174 Streets of Rome Paved
- 173 Lucius Postumius Albinus
- 172 Gaius Popillius Laenas
- 171 Publius Licinius Crassus
- 170 Aulus Hostilius Mancinus
- 170 1st Public Bakery
- 169 Q. Marcius Philippus II
- 168 L. Aemilius Paullus Macedonicus II
- 167 Q. Aelius Paetus
- 167 Rome takes Illyria
- 166 M. Claudius Marcellus
- 165 T. Manlius Torquatus
- 164 A. Manlius Torquatus
- 163 Ti. Sempronius Gracchus II
- 162 P. Cornelius Scipio Nasica Corculum
- 161 M. Valerius Messalla
- 161 Jews signed a treaty with the Romans. The first treaty with the Jews on record.
- 160 L. Anicius Gallus
- 159 Cn. Cornelius Dolabella
- 158 M. Aemilius Lepidus
- 157 Sex. Iulius Caesar
- 156 L. Cornelius Lentulus Lupus
- 155 P. Cornelius Scipio Nasica Corculum II
- 154 Q. Opimius
- 153 Q. Fulvius Nobilior
- 152 M. Claudius Marcellus III
- 151 L. Licinius Lucullus
- 151 Lucius Licinius Lucullus, Consul, Roman general and politician
- 150 Q. Fulvius Nobilior
- 150 - 100 50 The Germans meet the Romans - hate at first sight.
- 149 L. Marcius Censorinus
-149 - 6 3 3rd Punic War
- Carthage in Flames 1959
- 148 Sp. Postumius Albinus Magnus
- 147 P. Cornelius Scipio Africanus Aemilianus
- 146 Cn. Cornelius Lentulus
- 146 Carthiage was taken by Scipio and became a part of Rome.
- 145 Q. Fabius Maximus Aemilianus
- 148 Macedonia becomes a Roman providence.
- 146 Corinth destroyed by the Romans.
- 146 Greece became a Province under the name of Athens.
- 146 The Greek city-states become part of the Roman Empire.
- 144 Ser. Sulpicius Galba
- 143 Ap. Claudius Pulcher
- 142 L. Caecilius Metellus Calvus
- 141 Cn. Servilius Caepio
- 140 C. Laelius (Sapiens)
- 139 Cn. Calpurnius Piso
- 138 P. Cornelius Scipio Nasica Serapio
- 137 M. Aemilius Lepidus Porcina
- 136 L. Furius Philus
- 135 Ser. Fulvius Flaccus
- 135 - 2 3 1st Servile War
- 134 P. Cornelius Scipio Africanus Aemilianus II
From the Gracchi to Caesar
133 - 49
86
- 133 P. Mucius Scaevola
- 133 Spain became a Roman province. Pergamus became a Roman province.
- 132 P. Popillius Laenas
- 131 P. Licinius Crassus Dives Mucianus
- 130 L. Cornelius Lentulus
- 129 C. Sempronius Tuditanus
- 128 Cn. Octavius
- 127 L. Cassius Longinus Ravilla
- 126 M. Aemilius Lepidus
- 125 M. Plautius Hypsaeus
- 124 C. Cassius Longinus
- 123 Q. Caecilius Metellus Balearicus
- 122 Cn. Domitius Ahenobarbus
- 122 - 05 17 Jugurthine War
- 121 L. Opimius
- 120 P. Manilius
- 119 L. Caecilius Metellus Dalmaticus
- 118 M. Porcius Cato
- 117 L. Caecilius Metellus Diadematus
- 116 C. Licinius Geta
- 115 M. Aemilius Scaurus
- 114 M'. Acilius Balbus
- 113 C. Caecilius Metellus Caprarius
- 113 - 101
Cimbrian War between the Roman Republic and the Proto-Germanic tribes of the Cimbri and the Teutons (Teutones), who migrated from northern Europe into Roman controlled territory
- 112 M. Livius Drusus
- 111 P. Cornelius Scipio Nasica Serapio
- 110 M. Minucius Rufus
- 109 Q. Caecilius Metellus (Numidicus)
- 108 Ser. Sulpicius Galba
- 107 L. Cassius Longinus Ravilla
- 107 Roman consul Gaius Marius passes the Marian Reforms, which remove all ownership restrictions for joining the Roman Army.
- 106 Q. Servilius Caepio
- 105 P. Rutilius Rufus
- 104 - 00 4 C. Marius 2
- 106 - 43 Cicero Roman orator and philosopher
- 138 - 78 60 Lucius Cornelius Sulla, Roman general and politician
- 157 - 86 71 Gaius Marius General, Politician
- 120's Temple perhaps dedicated to Portunes, Forum Boarium, Rome, is built.
- 110's Aulus Metellus, found near Perugia, is made. It is now kept at Museo Archeologico Nazionale, Florence.
- 35 The Segestani attacked by Romans
- 104 - 100 4 2nd Servile War
- 197 Number of quaestors raised from 8 to 12; number of praetors raised from 4 to 6
- 180 Lex Villia annalis: established minimum ages for the cursus honorum offices; established an interval of two years between offices
- 149 A permanent extortion court is established by Lex Calpurnia
- 146 Scipio Aemilianus Africanus (Scipio Africanus the Younger) puts an end to the Punic and Achaean threat by destroying the cities of Carthage and Corinth; Macedonia and Africa are annexed as provinces
- 133 The tribune Tiberius Gracchus is murdered after securing an agrarian reform
- 121 Rome acquires the province of Transalpine Gaul (south of modern France) and a safe land route to Hispania
- 121 The Senate approves the first Senatus consultum de re publica defenda to deal with the threat of violence started by tribune Gaius Gracchus
- 112 - 5 7 Jugurthine War against king Jughurta of Numidia begins. ends with the capture of Jughurta.
- 107 Gaius Marius elected consul based on election promise to end the war in one year.
- 107 Marian reforms of the Roman Legions put into effect.
- 106 Gaius Marius elected consul a second time, and in absentia, to continue the Jugurthine War.
- 105 Battle of Arausio The invading tribe of the Cimbri inflict a major defeat on the Roman army in the
- 104 - 2 2 Gaius Marius elected consul for three years in a row
- 102 Battle of Aquae Sextiae Consular armies under Gaius Marius defeat Teutons in the
- 101 Battle of Vercellae Romans under Marius (proconsul) and Quintus Lutatius Catulus (consul) defeat the Cimbri in the
- 100 Gaius Marius elected consul for a 6th time.
- 100 Political scandal surrounding Lucius Appuleius Saturninus forces Gaius Marius to retire from public life.
180 Lucca Amphitheater
167 Concord Temple Rome
148 Postumia Road Italy reconstructed
144 - 40 Marcia Aqueduct
144 - 40 Rome aqueduct bridge 1 part of Aqua marcia
142 BC - 1598 Aemilius Bridge rome Life
126 Tepula Aqueduct
115 Mulvius Bridge rome
100 BC - 1874 AD Salario Bridge
100 BC - 1957 Pietra Bridge Construction
100s Hercules Temple Victor Rome
100 BC - 300 AD Mithraeum Temple London England
Republic of Rome
509 - 27 482
From the Gracchi to Caesar
133 - 49
86
- 99 M. Antonius
- 98 Q. Caecilius Metellus Nepos
- 97 Cn. Cornelius Lentulus
- 96 Cn. Domitius Ahenobarbus
- 95 L. Licinius Crassus
- 94 C. Coelius Caldus
- 93 C. Valerius Flaccus
- 92 C. Claudius Pulcher
-92 Lucullus invades Armeniasetting off the centuries long Roman-Persian Wars.
- 91 L. Marcius Philippus
- 91 - 88 3 Social wars, the last rebellion of the Italian nations against Rome
- 90 L. Iulius Caesar
- 89 Cn. Pompeius Strabo
- 89 - 5 4 1st Mithridatic War against Mithridates 6 of Pontus
- 88 L. Cornelius Sulla Felix
- 88 - 7 1 Sulla's 1st civil war
- 88 Sulla crosses the pomerium with his legions and invades Rome
- 87 Cn. Octavius
- 86 L. Cornelius Cinna II
- 85 L. Cornelius Cinna III
- 84 Cn. Papirius Carbo II
- 84 Britain first known to be an island by Romans who sailed around it.
- 83 L. Cornelius Scipio Asiaticus
- 83 - 2 1 2nd Mithridatic War Sulla returns to Rome and is nominated dictator
- 83 - 2 1 1st Roman civil war between Sulla and the popular faction; Sulla wins and becomes dictator; censor office abolished (to be recreated in 70 BC)
- 82 C. Marius
- 82 - 72 10 Sertorius, the last Marian general continues the civil war in Hispania
- 82 - 1 1 Sulla's 2nd civil war
- 81 M. Tullius Decula
- 81 Sulla appointed dictator of Rome brings major reforms.
- 80 L. Cornelius Sulla Felix II
- 79 P. Servilius Vatia Isauricus
- 78 M. Aemilius Lepidus
- 77 D. Iunius Brutus
- 76 Cn. Octavius
- 75 L. Octavius
- 74 L. Licinius Lucullus
- 73 M. Terentius Varro Lucullus
- 73 - 1 2 3rd Servile War or Spartacist Rebellion Sparticus's slave revolt 3rd Servile War.
- Spartacus 1960 
- Spartacus 2004
- Sins of Rome 1954

- 72 L. Gellius Publicola
- 74 - 63 11 3rd Mithridatic War eventually won by Pompey
- 71 P. Cornelius Lentulus Sura
- 70 Cn. Pompeius Magnus
- 69 Q. Hortensius Hortalus
- 68 L. Caecilius Metellus
- 67 C. Calpurnius Piso
- 67 Pompey clears the Mediterranean of pirates
- 66 M'. Aemilius Lepidus
- 65 L. Aurelius Cotta
- 64 L. Iulius Caesar
- 63 M. Tullius Cicero
- 63 B.C. Catiline Conspiracy & Jugurthine War 111-105 B.C. by Sallust 86-34 184M
- 63 consulship of Cicero; Catiline conspiracies
- 63 Fall of Jerusalem
- 62 D. Iunius Silanus
- 61 M. Pupius Piso Frugi Calpurnianus
- 60 Q. Caecilius Metellus Celer
- 60 Pompey of Rome conquered Jerusalem.
- 59 C. Iulius Caesar
- 58 L. Calpurnius Piso Caesoninus
- 57 P. Cornelius Lentulus Spinther
- 56 Cn. Cornelius Lentulus Marcellinus
- 55 Cn. Pompeius Magnus II
- 54 L. Domitius Ahenobarbus
- 60 - 54 6 An informal coalition is formed by Gāius Jūlius Caesar, Cnaeus Pompeius Magnus and Marcus Licinius Crassus to govern the Roman republic. This coalition is often referred to as the First triumvirate, even though it did not have the official sanction of law required for a legal triumvirate.
- 54 - 3 1 First campaign against the Parthian Empire; Crassus utterly defeated and killed
- 53 Crasus invaded Parthia, defeated.
- 53 Cn. Domitius Calvinus
- 52 Cn. Pompeius Magnus III
- 51 Ser. Sulpicius Rufus
- 50 L. Aemilius Lepidus Paullus
- 58 - 51 7 Caesar fights the Gallic wars, acquiring the province of Gallia Comata
6/58 Battle of the Arrar
58 Battle of Bibracte
58 Battle of Vosges
57 Battle of the Axona
57 Battle of the Sabis
12/57-1/56 Battle of Octodurus
54 Battle of Cenabum
1/52 Battle of Vellaunodunum
1/52 Siege of Avaricum
52 Battle of Agendicum
52 Battle of Gergovia
52 Battle of Lutetia
52 Neung-sur-Beuvron
9/52 Battle of Alesia
51 Siege of Uxellodunum
- 58 - 51 BC Commentaries of the Gallic Wars 199M 7;16;28
- 70 - 19 Virgil Poet
- 65 - 27 38 Horace Poet
The period of transition
49 - 27 22
- 49 C. Claudius Marcellus Maior
- 49 - 5 4 Julius Caesar's 100 - 44 56 civil war
- Julius Caesar 1953
- Julius Caesar 2002
- Julius Caesar 1970
- Rome 2005
- 49 Caesar crosses the Rubicon (alea iacta est) and begins the Second Roman civil war against the Optimates, the conservative faction of the senate, led by Pompey
4/49 Siege of Massilia
6/49 Battle of Ilerda
49 Battle of Utica
8/49 Battle of the Bagradas River
- 48 C. Iulius Caesar II
- 48 - 5 3 Caesar pursues and defeats the Optimates in Greece and Africa
7/48 Battle of Dyrrhachium
8/48 Battle of Pharsalus
- 48 Syria became a part of Rome.
- 47 Q. Fufius Calenus
- 46 C. Iulius Caesar III
1/46 Battle of Ruspina
4/46 Battle of Thapsus
4/46 Battle of Anticato
- 45 C. Iulius Caesar IV
3/45 Battle of Munda
- 44 C. Iulius Caesar V
- 44 - 30 14 Post-Caesarian civil wars
- 44 Caesar is assassinated on the Ides of March
- 44 - 36 8 Sicilian Revolt
- 44 - 2 2 Liberators' Civil War between the assassins of Caesar (led by Cassius and Brutus) and Caesar's heirs, Octavian and Mark Antony
- 43 C. Vibius Pansa Caetronianus
- 43Philippics by Cicero 106 - 43 BC 170M 9;46;24
- 43 Octavius, Lepidus and Mark Antony formed the second Triumvirate.
- 42 M. Aemilius Lepidus II
- 41 L. Antonius Pietas
- 41 - 40 1 Fulvia's Civil War
- 40 Cn. Domitius Calvinus II
- 39 L. Marcius Censorinus
- 38 Ap. Claudius Pulcher
- 37 M. Vipsanius Agrippa
- 37 The Roman Senate appointed Herod, an Idumean Arab, King of Judea. He ruled for 34 years. Herod began construction of the great Jewish Temple on Mt. Moriah in Jerusalem.
- 36 L. Gellius Publicola
- 36 Antony's Parthian campaign ends in failure
- 36 Lepidus expelled from Triumvirate.
- 35 Sex. Pompeius
- 34 M. Antonius II
- 33 Imp. Caesar Divi f. II
- 32 Cn. Domitius Ahenobarbus
- 32 - 30 2 Antony's Civil War
- 32 End of peaceful relations between Octavian and Antony
- 31 M. Antonius III (only in the east)
- 30 Imp. Caesar Divi f. IV
- 30 Egypt Became Roman Province Antony and Cleopatra commit suicide
- 29 Imp. Caesar Divi f. V
- 29 - 19Aeneid by Virgil 208M 7;35;41
- 28 Imp. Caesar Divi f. VI
- 27 Imp. Caesar Divi f. Augustus VII
- 27 End of the Republic, beginning of the Roman Empire: Octavian is now called Augustus Caesar and becomes the sole ruler of Rome
Roman Empire
27 BC - 476 AD
503
- 27 BC - 14 AD Octavius ruled 44 years as first Emperor of Rome. Golden Age of Rome started.
- 00s Catiline, attempted to overthrow Roman Republic
- 59 BCE - 17 CE 76 Livy (Titus Livisu), Roman historian
- 95 - 46 49 Cato the Younger Politician, Statesmam
- 85 - 42 43 Marcus Junius Brutus, Caesar's adopted son, supposedly killed him
- 106 - 48 58 Pompey Magnus General, Politician
- 28 - 4 4 Augustus' campaigns against the Cantabrians in Hispania Tarraconensis (see Cantabrian Wars)
- 25 BC Foundation of the City V1 B1-2 by Livy 59 BC- 17 AD 111M 7;11;32
- 16 - 5 1 Augustus' campaigns against the Alpine tribes
- 15On Architecture by Vitruvius 80 - 15 BC 250M 9;34;58
Roman Province of
Alpes Cottiae

14 BC - 400's
400s
- @ Segusio (Susa)
Roman Province of
Alpes Poeninae

14 BC - 400's 400s
- Aosta Including Switzerland
- 12 - 7 5 Tiberius and Drusus conquer Pannonia and campaign against the Germanic tribes
90s Civitas Amphitheater Camunnorum Italy
89 Herculaneum Bathhouse Floor
79 Munita Road at pompey
75 Portunus Temple Rome
70 Pompeii Amphitheater
62 Fabricius Bridge Rome
62 - 27 Cestius Bridge Rome built
46 BCE - 113 CE Roman Forum
46 Venus Genetrix Temple Rome
45 Patavium Padova Amphitheater Becomes Roman Municipum
38 BC - 52 AD Claudia Aqueduct Bridge Rome
29 Caesar Temple
28 Apollo Temple Palatinus Rome
27 Augustus Forum Rome
27 BC - 14 AD Saint-Martin Bridge
27 d'Augusto at Narni Bridge
20 - 2 Augustus Forum Rome
19 BC - 530s AD Agrippa Bathhouse Rome
19 Virgo Aqueduct
13 Porta Augusta Julia Augusta Road France
11 Augusta Praetoria Amphitheater Salassorum Semicolonne
000s Neronianus Bridge rome
000s Molino Bridge
000s BC - 547 AD Nomentano Bridge
3 Pont d'Aël Aqueduct
2 Alsietina Aqueduct
2 BCE - 4 CE Augustus Temple Rome
000s Vesta Temple Tivoli
000s Minerva Temple Assisi


1 Boulderoman Buildings 0
1 Amphitheaters
1 Caligula
2 Castrense
3 Colosseum
4 Nero
5 Statilius Taurus
2 Baths
1 Entoria
2 Caracalla
3 Commodus
4 Constantine
5 Decius
6 Diocletian
7 Licinius Sura
8 Nero and Alexander
9 Septimius Severus
10 Titus
11 Trajan
3 Circuses
1 Flaminius
2 Maximus
3 Maxentius
4 Nero
5 Varianus
4 Gardens
1 Aciliorum
2 Agrippinae
3 Caesaris
4 Domitiae
5 Lamiani
6 Liciniani
7 Lolliani
8 Lucullus
9 Maecenas
10 Pompeiani
11 Sallust
12 Tauriani
5 Porticoes
1 Aemilia
2 Deorum Consentium
3 Livia
4 Octavia
5 Octaviae
6 Vipsania
6 Theatres
1 Balbus
2 Marcellus
3 Pompey
7 Other
1 Ludus Magnus
2 Odeum of Domitian
3 Saepta Julia
4 Septizodium
5 Stadium of Domitian
     
1 Infrastructure 0
1 Aqueducts
1 Anio Novus
2 Anio Vetus
3 Aqua Alexandriana
4 Aqua Alsietina
5 Aqua Appia
6 Aqua Augusta
7 Aqua Claudia
8 Aqua Julia
9 Aqua Marcia
10 Aqua Martia
11 Aqua Tepula
12 Aqua Traiana
13 Aqua Virgo
2 Bridges
1 Aelius
2 Aemilius
3 Agrippae
4 Aurelius
5 Cestius
6 Fabricius
7 Milvius
8 Neronianus
9 Probi
10 Sublicius
3 Cemeteries
1 Catacombs of Rome
2 Columbarium of Pomponius Hylas
3 Esquiline Necropolis
4 Vatican Necropolis
4 Fountains
1 Meta Sudans
5 Military
1 Praetorian barracks
2 Castra Nova equitum singularium
3 Castra Peregrina
6 Roads
1 Alta Semita
2 Argiletum
3 Clivus Argentarius
4 Clivus Capitolinus
5 Clivus Palatinus
6 Clivus Scauri
7 Clivus Suburanus
8 Via Appia
9 Via Ardeatina
10 Via Asinaria
11 Via Aurelia
12 Via Cornelia
13 Via Flaminia
14 Via Latina
15 Via Lata
16 Via Laurentina
17 Via Lavinia
18 Via Ostiensis
19 Via Portuensis
20 Via Sacra
21 Via Salaria
22 Via Tiburtina
23 Vicus Jugarius
24 Vicus Longus
25 Vicus Patricius
26 Vicus Tuscus
7 Sewers
1 Cloaca Circi Maximi
2 Cloaca Maxima
8 Walls & Gates
1 Wall of Romulus
2 Servian Wall
1 Caelimontana
2 Capena
3 Carmentalis
4 Collina
5 Esquilina
6 Flumentana
7 Fontinalis
8 Lavernalis
9 Naevia
10 Querquetulana
11 Quirinalis
12 Raudusculana
13 Salutaris
14 Sanqualis
15 Trigemina
16 Viminalis
3 Aurelian Wall
1 Appia
2 Ardeatina
3 Asinaria
4 Aurelia Pancraziana
5 Aurelia-Sancti Petri
6 Clausa
7 Flaminia
8 Latina
9 Praenestina
10 Metronia
11 Nomentana
12 Ostiensis
13 Pinciana
14 Praetoriana
15 Principalis Dextera
16 Portuensis
17 Salaria
18 Septimiana
19 Tiburtina
9 14 Regions
1 Latium et Campania
2 Apulia et Calabria
3 Lucania et Bruttium
4 Samnium
5 Picenum
6 Umbria et Ager Gallicus
7 Etruria
8 Aemilia
9 Liguria
10 Venetia et Histria
11 Transpadana
 
2 Monuments 0
1 Triumphal Arches
1 Argentariorum
2 Novus
3 Arcadius, Honorius and Theodosius
4 Augustus
5 Claudius (British victory)
6 Claudius
7 Constantine
8 Dolabella and Silanus
9 Drusus
10 Drusus and Germanicus
11 Gallienus
12 Gratian, Valentinian and Theodosius
13 Janus
14 Lentulus and Crispinus
15 Nero
16 Octavius
17 Pietas
18 Septimius Severus
19 Tiberius
20 Titus (Circus Maximus)
21 Titus (Roman Forum)
2 Columns
1 Antoninus Pius
2 Marcus Aurelius
3 Phocas
4 Decennalia
5 Trajan's Column
3 Statues
1 Colossus of Constantine
2 Colossus of Nero - 1 Hr Biker Levels Temple
3 Equestrian Statue of Marcus Aurelius
4 Tombs
1 Casal Rotondo
2 Pyramid of Cestius 4.8 - Gizonian Pyramid
3 Caecilia Metella
4 Eurysaces the Baker
5 Geta
6 Scipios
5 Mausoleums
1 Augustus
2 Hadrian
3 Helena
4 Maxentius
6 Obolisks
1 Egyptian
1 Lateranense 32.18 Meters 357
2 Vaticano 25.5 40
3 Flaminio 24 10 BC
4 Solare 21.79 10 BC
5 Macuteo 6.34 10 BC
6 Minerveo 5.47 285
7 Dogali 6.34 10 BC
8 Matteiano 2.68 10 BC
2 Roman
9 Agonalis 16.53 90
10 Quirinale 14.63 28 BC
11 Esquiline 28 BC
12 Sallustiano 273
13 Pinciano 125
3 Economy & Politics 0
1 Basilicas
1 Aemilia
2 Argentaria
3 Fulvia
4 Julia
5 Junius Bassus
6 Maxentius
7 Neptune
8 Opimia
9 Porcia
10 Sempronia
11 Ulpia
12 Hilariana
13 Porta Maggiore
14 Aemilia
15 Julia
16 Maxentius and Constantine
2 Fora
1 Forum Romanum
2 Imperial fora
1 Augustus
2 Caesar
3 Nerva
4 Peace
5 Trajan
3 Fora venalia 0
1 Boarium
2 Holitorium
3 Piscarium
4 Pistorium
5 Suarium
6 Vinarium
3 Markets
1 Trajan
4 Palaces
1 Domus Aurea
2 Flavian
3 Augustus
4 Tiberius
5 Shops
1 Macellum Liviae
4 Temples 0
1 Aventine Hill
1 Bona Dea
2 Ceres
3 Diana Aventina
4 Juno Regina
5 Luna
6 Minerva
2 Caelian Hill
1 Claudius
3 Capitoline Hill
1 Fides
2 Jupiter Custos
3 Jupiter Feretrius
4 Jupiter Optimus Maximus
5 Jupiter Tonans
6 Juno Moneta
7 Ops
8 Veiovis
9 Fortuna Redux
4 Campus Martius
1 Apollo Sosianus
2 Bellona
3 Castor and Pollux
4 Diana
5 Feronia
6 Fortuna Equestris
7 Hadrian
8 Hercules Custos
9 Hercules Musarum
10 Isis and Serapis
11 Juno Regina
12 Jupiter Stator
13 Juturna
14 Lares
15 Matidia
16 Pantheon
17 Sun
18 Mars
19 Minerva Chalcidica
20 Neptunus
21 Fortuna Huiusce Diei
22 Nymphs
23 Vulcanus
5 Esquiline Hill
1 Juno Lucina
2 Minerva Medica (1)
3 Nymphaeum (Minerva Medica 2)
1 Forum Boarium
1 Hercules Pompeianus
2 Hercules Victor
3 Fortuna
4 Mater Matuta
5 Portunus
6 Pudicitia Patricia
2 Forum Holitorium
1 Janus
2 Juno Sospita
3 Piety
4 Spes
5 Victoria
6 R
3 Forum Romanum
1 Castor and Pollux 494 BC
2 Saturn 501 BC
3 Vesta 600s BC
4 Venus and Roma 135
5 Antoninus and Faustina 141
6 Caesar 29 BC
7 Vespasian and Titus 79
8 Romulus 309
9 Divus Romulus 309
4 Imperial fora
1 Mars Ultor
2 Minerva
3 Trajan
4 Peace
5 Venus Genetrix
5 Palatine Hill
1 Elagabalium
2 Apollo Palatinus
3 Cybele
4 Juno Sospita
5 Victory
6 Fortuna Respiciens
6 Quirinal Hill
1 Flavia gens
2 Quirinus
3 Serapis
7 Tiber Island
1 Asclepius
2 Faunus
     
2 Boulderoman Cities / Italy 0
1 Abellinum of Hirpini 250K
 
2 Acquarossa
 
3 Adys, Tunisia (238S) 1,294K
4 Aeclanum of Hirpini 263K
 
5 Agnadello 571K
 
6 Agrigentum, Akragas (Agrigento) 971K
 
7 Alatrium (Alatri) 2 52X2=104
 
8 Alba 1.72 60X2=120
 
9 Fucens 2.5
 
10 Alba Longa 4.2
 
11 Alsium 26X2=52 2.86
 
12 Alessandria 612K
 
13 Allifae 188K
 
14 Amiternum 1.33
 
15 Anagnia (Anagni) 40X2=80 3.97
 
16 Anghiari 241K 2.6
 
17 Angulus of Vestini 220K
 
18 Antemnae 3X2=6 1.21
 
19 Antium (Anzio) Capital of Volscia 33X2=66 3.97
 
20 Anxur (Terracina) 98X2=196
 
21 Amitinum 3
 
22 Aosta of Salassi 743K
 
23 Apiola 76X2=152 1.25
 
24 Apiolae 2.16
 
25 Aquileia 639K
 
26 Aquilonia (Agnone) of the Samnites 221K
 
27 Ardea of Retulians 23X2=46 2.89
 
28 Ariccia 17X2=34 1.5
 
29 Arpinum 68X2=136 3.16
 
30 Arretium 217K 4.45
 
31 Artena 28X2=56 3.97
 
32 Asculum 113X2=226
 
33 Asisium
 
34 Atina 80X2=160
 
35 Aufidena of Caraceni 204K
 
36 Aufinum (Ofena)
 
37 Augusta Taurinorum, Liguria 670K
 
38 Aveia of Vestini 140K
 
39 Banzi of Lucania 395K
 
40 Baranello 135X2=270
 
41 Bari 457K
 
42 Bedriacum 307X2=614
 
43 Beneventum of Hirpini 145X2=290
 
44 Bergamo 627K
 
45 Bitonto 441K 1.76
 
46 Bolae 4.2
 
47 Bologna of Boii 371K
 
48 Bovianum (Bojano) of Pentri 205K
 
49 Bovillae 1.91
 
50 Brescia of Cenomani 534K
 
51 Caenina 3.26
 
52 Caere 31X2=62 3.97
 
53 Calatia 130X2=260 3.97
 
54 Calvi (Cales) 112X2=224
 
55 Camarina 925K 569X2=1,138
 
56 Camerinum 203K
 
57 Campaldino 1
 
58 Canosa 388K 4.1
 
59 Canusium 304X2=608K
 
60 Capena 32K 3.97 1.26
 
61 Capua 118X2=236 5
 
62 Caravaggio 549K
 
63 Careiae 20X2=40 3.97 1.26
 
64 Carsoli 41X2=82 3.97 1.26
 
65 Casalecchio 374K
 
66 Cascina 337K
 
67 Castagnaro 474K
 
68 Casteldelfino 687K
 
69 Castriminium 1
 
70 Castro 609K 1.6
 
71 Castropignano 140X2=280 1.91
 
72 Catana 804K
 
73 Catanzaro 620K
 
74 Caudium 144X2=288
 
75 Ceresole 666K
 
76 Cerignola 371K
 
77 Cesena 321K
 
78 Chieti of Marucini
 
79 Circeii 58X2=116 7.41
 
80 Clastidium 336X2=672
 
81 Clevsin 1.39
 
82 Cliternia 2.5
 
83 Cluviae 1.16
 
84 Colatia 4.2
 
85 Colle Val d'Elsa 256K
 
86 Compsa of Hirpini 313K
 
87 Consentia 533K
 
88 Cora 1.33
 
89 Corfinium 2.84
 
90 Corioli 2.5
 
91 Corfinium 2.84
 
92 Cornus, Sardinia (231S) 510K
 
93 Cortenuova 593K
 
94 Cremona 324X2=648
 
95 Crotona 395X2=790
 
96 Crustumerium 15X2=30 1.42
 
97 Cumae 129X2=258
 
98 Cuneo 644K
 
99 Cures 40K 3.97
 
100 Curtun 2.59
 
101 Delebio 670K
 
102 Desio 595K
 
103 Drepana 645X2=1,290
 
104 Elba, Elba Island (15S) 321K
 
105 Fabrateria Vetus 56X2=112 .66
 
106 Faenza 359K
 
107 Faleri 36X2=72 2.84
 
108 Falerii Novi 40X2=80 2.54
 
109 Falerio
 
110 Fano 322K
 
111 Felathri (Volaterrae, Volterra) 171X2=342
 
112 Ferentinum 73X2=146 2.33
 
113 Ferentium
 
114 Feronia 29X2=58 1.74
 
115 Ficana 13X2=26
 
116 Fidenae 11K 1.65 216,650
 
117 Foggia 316K
 
118 Formia 84X2=68
 
119 Fornovo 466K
 
120 Fregellae 66X2=132
 
121 Fregenae 22X2=44 3.97 1.26
 
122 Frerentium 3.97 1.26
 
123 Frosinone 89K 2
 
124 Fufluna (Populonium, Populonia) 266K
 
125 Fundi 1.5
 
126 Gabii 3.97 1.26
 
127 Gaeta (Garigliano, Cajeta) 136K
 
128 Gavinana 320K
 
129 Gela 907K
 
130 Geronium 147X2=294 2.83
 
131 Gorizia 654K
 
132 Gravina 432K
 
133 Grumentum 247X2=494
 
134 Guastalla 444K
 
135 Heraclea 469K
 
136 Herculaneum 141X2=282
 
137 Herdonia 197X2=394
 
138 Himera 888K
 
139 Histonium 3.97
 
140 Hurta 1.6
 
141 Interamna 4.66
 
142 Interamnia
 
143 Isernia 113X2=226
 
144 Juvanum of Carceni 228K
 
145 Labicum 1.5
 
146 Lanuvium 21X2=42 2.92
 
147 Larino 173X2=346 1.6
 
148 Laurentum 19X2=38 1.6
 
149 Lauria 410K
 
150 Lavinium 20X2=40 2.25
 
151 Legnano 601K
 
152 Lilybaeum (Marsala) 657X2=1,314
 
153 Lipara, Vulcano Island (33S) 778K
 
154 Livorno 325K
 
155 Locus Castorum 499K
 
156 Lucania 437K
 
157 Luvanum 128X2=256 2
 
158 Maclodio 568K
 
159 Macomer, Sardinia (231S) 438K
 
160 Magenta 604K
 
161 Marignano 551K
 
162 Marrubium 142X2=284 3.97 1.26
 
163 Medulia 17X2=34 3.97
 
164 Messene 423X2=846
 
165 Milan 575K
 
166 Milazzo 745K
 
167 Minturnae 100X2=200
 
168 Molinella 387K
 
169 Mombaldone 590K
 
170 Mondovì 612K
 
171 Montagano 151X2=302 2
 
172 Montebruno 505K
 
173 Montecatini (Montecatini Terme) 321K
 
174 Morcone 145X2=290
 
175 Motya 1,056K
 
176 Mylae 745K
 
177 Narnia 2.56
 
178 Naulochus 734K
 
179 Neapolis (Naples) 221K
 
180 Nepi 2.5
 
181 Nocera Inferiore 248K
 
182 Nola 139X2=278
 
183 Nomentum 2.5
 
184 Norba 41X2=82 2.58
 
185 Novara 624K
 
186 Novi 552K
 
187 Numistro 368X2=736
 
188 Orvieto 4.04
 
189 Ostia 31K 6.66
 
190 Otranto 653K
 
191 Padua 495K
 
192 Pallantium 21K
 
193 Pandosia (Bruttium) 517K
 
194 Panormus (Palermo) 932K
 
195 Parma of Etruscans 459K
 
196 Parusia 107X2=214 5.45
 
197 Pavia 564K
 
198 Pedum 23X2=46 1.5
 
199 Perusia 171K
 
200 Pistoia 291K
 
201 Placentia, Cispadae Gaul 323X2=646
 
202 Polesella 459K
 
203 Politorium 11X2=22 3.97 1.26
 
204 Pollena Trocchia 140X2=280
 
205 Ponza, Ischia Island (23S) 122K
 
206 R Portomaggiore 402K
 
207 Praeneste (Palestrina) 23X2=46
 
208 Privernum 55X2=110 1.2
 
209 Pyrgus 26X2=52 2.87
 
210 Querquetulum 15X2=30 1.55
 
211 Ravenna of Cispadae Gaul 354K
 
212 Rhegium 683K
 
213 Roccavione 655K
 
214 Rome 3.97
 
215 Rottofreddo 524K
 
216 Rufrium 101X2=202
 
217 Sacile 589K
 
218 Saepinum 137X2=274
 
219 San Romano 397K
 
220 Sanluri, Sardinia (231S) 549K
 
221 Sarno 239K
 
222 Saticula 138X2=276
 
223 Satricum 34X2=68 1
 
224 Schio 554K
 
225 Selinus 1,049K
 
226 Sentinum 221K
 
227 Setia 48X2=96 1.6
 
228 Signia 2.2
 
229 Sinuessa
 
230 Sipontum 1.84
 
231 Sora 68X2=136 4.5
 
232 Spelunca 115X2=230 .58
 
233 Spoletium 1.83
 
234 Sora Novii 2.2
 
235 Stilo (Capo Colonna) 652K
 
236 Suessia Pometia 20X2=40 3.97 1.26
 
237 Suessula 215K
 
238 Sulci, Sardinia (231S) 640K
 
239 Syracuse 540X2=1,080
 
240 Taginae 912K
 
241 Tagliacozzo 98K 2
 
242 Tarchna 111K 3.97
 
243 Tarentum (Taranto) 335X2=670
 
244 Targuinii 3.97
 
245 Tarquinii 64X2=128
 
246 Telamon 106X2=212 2
 
247 Tellenae 12X2=24 1.81
 
248 Terventum 140X2=280 1
 
249 Tibur 20X2=40 4.2
 
250 Tifernum 222K 3.32
 
251 Tolerium 26X2=52 1.5
 
252 Tolfa 67X2=134 2.76
 
253 Torrecella 232K 2
 
254 Triest 676K
 
255 Trifanum (Telesia) 205K
 
256 Turin 670K
 
257 Tusculum 15X2=30 3.97 1.26
 
258 Tyndaris 766K
 
259 Uria 578K
 
260 Varese 634K
 
261 Veii 7.53 4.51
 
262 Velch 76X2=152 5.66
 
263 Velitrae 25X2=50 2.65
 
264 Velzna (Volsiniia, Volsinii) 76X2=152
 
265 Venafrum 98X2=196
 
266 Vercellae 631K
 
267 Verona 505K
 
268 Verulae 2.66
 
269 Vescia North 91X2=182
 
270 Vescia of Aurunci
 
271 Vetluna 1.6
 
272 Vipsul (Faesulae, Feisole) 276K
 
273 Vitellia 1.35 145,030
 
274 Viterbo 3.97 1.26
 
275 Vulturnum 120X2=240
 
276 Yique, China
 
277 Zagonara (Lugo di Romagna) 377K
 
278 Zappolino 390K
 
 
3 Boulderoman Tribes / Rome 0
1 Etruscia
1 Etruscan Tribes
 
2 Etruscan League City States
 
2 Falisci
 
3 Gaul Language & Nation
 
4 Lepontia Language & Nation
 
5 Liguria Language & Nation
 
6 Messapia
1 Dauni
 
2 Messapians
 
3 Peucetii
 
7 North Picente
 
8 South Picente Language & Tribe
 
9 Oscia
1 Auruncia
 
2 Brutium
 
3 Campani
 
4 Frentani
 
5 Lucania
 
6 Marrucini
 
7 Samnia
 
8 Sidicinia
 
10 Raetia Language & Nation
 
11 Sicelia
1 Elymia
 
2 Sicani
 
3 Sicels
 
12 Umbria
1 Aequi
 
2 Hernicii
 
3 Marsi
 
4 Sabines
 
5 Sevines
 
6 Peligni
 
7 Praetutii
 
8 Umbians
 
9 Vestini
 
10 Volscii
 
13 Latinii
1 Latinii
 
14 Venetia
1 Venteic
 
 
4 Languages of Italy / BouldeRome 14
1 Etruscan
2 Faliscan
3 Gallic
4 Latin
5 Lepontic
6 Ligurian
7 North Picente
8 Messapia Language & Nation
9 Oscan Language
10 Raetic
11 Sicel
12 South Picente
13 Umbrian
14 Venteic
 
5 Roman / Santamonian Battles
1 Organized by Date 187
1 700s BC 6
1 Rome attacks Alba Longa 753 BC 15.5X2=31
2 Rape of the Sabine Women 752 BC 0
3 Rome destroys Caenina 752 BC 8X2=16
4 Sabines attack Rome 751 BC 0
5 Rome defeats Fidenae 740 BC 6.84X2=13.68
6 Rome defeats Veii 735 BC 14.3X2=28.6
2 600s BC 10
7/1 Rome Conqueres Laurentum 646 BC 19X2=38
8/2 Anio River 643 BC 9X2=18
9/4 Silva Malitiosa 642 BC 19X2=38
10/6 Seige of Politorium Conquered 641 BC 11X2=22
11/8 Tellenae Conquered 640 BC 12X2=24
12/9 Ficana Conquered 640 BC 13X2=26
13/10 Medulia Beseiged & Conquered 640 BC 17X2=34
3 500s BC 3
14/1 Silvia Arsia 509 BC 8X2=16
15/2 Siege of Rome 509 BC 0
16/3 Siege of Rome 508 BC 0
4 400s BC 16
17/1 Lake Regillus 496 BC 13.68X2=27.36
18/2 Rome conqueres Corioli 493 BC 20X2=40
19/3 Volsci take Corioli back from Rome 488 BC 20X2=40
20/4 Himera 480 BC 549X2=1,098
21/5 Cremera River 477 BC 6.84X2=13.68
22/6 Cumae 474 BC 144X2=288
23/7 Mons Algidus 458 BC 29X2=58
24/8 Corbione 446 BC 18X2=36
25/9 Syracuse 415 BC 540X2=1,080
26/10 Syracuse 414 BC 540X2=1,080
27/11 Syracuse 413 BC 540X2=1,080
28/12 Selinus 409 BC 652X2=1,304
29/13 Himera 409 BC 552X2=1,104
30/14 Siege of Akragas 406 BC 604X2=1,208
31/15 Gela 405 BC 564X2=1,128
32/16 Sack of Camarina 405 BC 575X2=1,150
5 300s BC 21
33/1 Siege of Motya 398 BC 651X2=1,302
34/2 Catana 397 BC 500X2=1,000
35/3 Messene 397 BC 423X2=846
36/4 Veii 396 BC 14.3X2=28.6
37/5 Elleporus River 389 BC 419X2=838
38/6 Syracuse 387 BC 540X2=1,080
39/7 Allia River 387 BCE 12X2=24
40/8 Streets of Rome 387 BC 0
41/9 Siege of Rhegium 386 BC 425X2=850
42/10 Trifanum 340 BC 128X2=256
43/11 Vesuvius 340 BC 138X2=276
44/12 Crimissus River 339 BC 639X2=1,278
45/13 Suessula 339 BC 133X2=266
46/14 Mount Gaurus 339 BC 143X2=286
47/15 Pandosia 331 BC 322X2=644
48/16 Capture of Neapolis 327 BC 138X2=276
49/17 Caudine Forks 321 BC 133X2=266
50/18 Lautulae 315 BC 69X2=138
51/19 Himera River 311 BC 564X2=1,128
52/20 Lake Vadimo 310 BC 50X2=100
53/21 Bovianum 305 BC 128X2=256
6 200s BC 49
54/1 Camerinum 298 BC 127X2=254
55/2 Tifernum 297 BC 138X2=276
56/3 Sentinum 295 BC 138X2=276
57/4 Aquilonia 293 BC 138X2=276
58/5 Arretium 284 BC 135X2=270
59/6 Lake Vadimo 283 BC 50X2=100
60/7 Populonia 282 BC 166X2=232
61/8 Heraclea 280 BC 292X2=584
62/9 Asculum 279 BC 113X2=226
63/10 Beneventum 275 BC 145X2=290
64/11 Agrigentum 261 BC 604X2=1,208
65/12 Mylae 260 BC 463X2=926
66/13 Lipari Islands 260 BC 162X2=224
67/14 Sulci, Sardinia 258 BC 398X2=796
68/15 Tyndaris 257 BC 476X2=952
69/16 Cape Ecnomus 256 BC 607X2=1,214
70/17 Panormus 251 BC 580X2=1,160
71/18 Drepana 249 BC 645X2=1,290
72/19 Egadi Islands 241 BC 664X2=1,328
73/20 Utica 240 BC (238S) 825X2=1,650
74/21 Telamon 225 BC 106X2=212
75/22 Faesulae 225 BC 172X2=244
76/23 Clastidium 222 BC 336X2=672
77/24 Ticinus 218 BC 385X2=770
78/25 Trebia River 218 BC 323X2=646
79/26 Lilybaeum 218 BC 657X2=1,314
80/27 Lake Trasimene 217 BC 110X2=220
81/28 Geronium 217 BC 147X2=294
82/29 Ager Falernus 217 BC 177X2=254
83/30 Cannae 216 BC 250X2=500
84/31 Nola 216 BC 139X2=278
85/32 Nola 215 BC 139X2=278
86/33 Cornus 215 BC (231S) 318X2=636
87/34 Nola 214 BC 139X2=278
88/35 Beneventum 214 BC 145X2=290
89/36 Siege of Syracuse 214–212 BC 540X2=1,080
90/37 Tarentum 212 BC 335X2=670
91/38 Capua 212 BC 118X2=236
92/39 Beneventum 212 BC 145X2=290
93/40 Silarus River 212 BC 182X2=364
94/41 Herdonia 212 BC 197X2=394
95/42 Numistro 210 BC 368X2=736
96/43 Tarentum 209 BC 335X2=670
97/44 Canusium 209 BC 304X2=608
98/45 Metaurus River 207 BC 184X2=368
99/46 Grumentum 207 BC 247X2=494
100/47 Crotona 204 BC 395X2=790
101/48 Po Valley raid 203 BC 293X2=586
102/49 Cremona 200 BC 324X2=648
7 100s BC 7
103/1 Placentia 194 BC 323X2=646
104/2 Carthage 149 BC (238S) 807X2=1,614
105/3 Siege of Numantia 134 - 133 BC 1,118X2=2,236
106/4 Noreia 112 BC 521X2=1,042
107/5 Muthul River 108 BC (238S) 1,070X2=2,140
108/6 Arausio 105 BC 599X2=1,098
109/7 Aquae Sextiae 102 BC 538X2=1,076
110/8 Vercellae 101 BC 409X2=818
8 00s BC 46
111/1 Fucine Lake 89 BC 64X2=128
112/2 Asculum 89 BC 113X2=226
113/3 Mount Scorobas, Turkey 88 BC (258S) 1,475X2=2,950
114/4 Siege of Athens & Piraeus 87–86 BC (258S) 791X2=1,582
115/5 Chaeronea, Greece 86 BC (258S) 755X2=1,060
116/6 Orchomenus, Greece 85 BC (258S) 765X2=1,530
117/7 Mount Tifata 83 BC 121X2=242
118/8 Colline Gate, Rome 82 BC 0
119/9 Baetis River 80 BC 844X2=1,688
120/10 Cabira 72 BC (258S) 1,738X2=3,476
121/11 Tigranocerta 69 BC (258S) 1971X2=3,942
122/12 Artaxata 68 BC (258S) 2,272X2=4,544
123/13 Korakesion 67 BC (258S) 1,548X2=3,096
124/14 Lycus River 66 BC (258S) 1,734X2=3,468
125/15 Pistoria 62 BC 181X2=362
126/16 Bibracte 58 BC 719X2=1,438
127/17 Arar River 58 BC 662X2=1,324
128/18 Vosges 58 BC 642X2=1,284
129/19 Axona River 57 BC 906X2=1,812
130/20 Sabis River 57 BC 993X2=1,986
131/21 Carrhae 53 BC (258S) 1,923X2=3,846
132/22 Gergovia 52 BC 723X2=1,446
133/23 Alesia 52 BC 742X2=1,484
134/24 Bovillae 52 BC 12X2=24
135/25 Siege of Massilia 49 BC 558X2=1,116
136/26 Ilerda 49 BC 922X2=1,844
137/27 Utica 49 BC (238S) 820X2=1,640
138/28 Bagradas River 49 BC (238S) 832X2=1,664
139/29 Dyrrhachium 48 BC (147S) 451X2=902
140/30 Nicopolis 48 BC (258S) 1,627X2=3,254
141/31 Pharsalus 48 BC (258S) 682X2=1,364
142/32 Siege of Alexandria 47 BC (757S) 2,063X2=4,126
143/33 Nile River 47 BC (757S) 2,153X2=4,306
144/34 Zela 47 BC (258S) 1,557X2=3,114
145/35 Ruspina 46 BC (238S) 896X2=1,794
146/36 Thapsus 46 BC (238S) 916S2=1,832
147/37 Munda 45 BC 1,420X2=2,840
148/38 Mutina 43 BC 238X2=476
149/39 Forum Gallorum 43 BC 327X2=654
150/40 1st Philippi 42 BC (258S) 816X2=1,632
151/41 Second Philippi 42 BC (258S) 816X2=1,632
152/42 Perugia 41- 40 BC 107X2=214
153/43 Naulochus 36 BC 423X2=846
154/44 Actium 31 BC (258S) 819X2=1,638
155/45 Alexandria 30 BC (757S) 2,063X2=4,126
156/46 Lupia River 11 BC 924X2=1,848
9 00s 16
157/1 Teutoburg Forest, Germany 9 978X2=1,956
158/2 Weser River, Germany 16 1,086X2=2,172
159/3 Medway River, England 43 (34S) 665X2=1,330
160/4 Caer Caradoc, England 50 (34S) 760X2=1,520
161/5 Camulodunum, England 60 (34S) 745X2=1,440
162/6 Watling Street, England 60 (34S) 772X2=1,544
163/7 Rhandeia, Turkey 62 (258S) 1,830X2=3,660
164/8 Beth Horon, Israel 66 (499S) 2,650X2=5,300
165/9 Siege of Yodfat, Israel 67 (499S) 2,716X2=5,432
166/10 Gamla, Israel 67 (499S) 2,730X2=5,460
167/11 Bedriacum 69 307X2=614
168/12 2nd Bedriacum 69 307X2=614
169/13 Locus Castorum 69 313X2=626
170/14 Stanwick, England 71 (34S) 773X2=1,546
171/15 Siege of Jerusalem, Israel 70 (499S) 2,665X2=5,330
172/16 1st Tapae, Romania 87 1,024X2=2,048
10 100s 10
173/1 2nd Tapae, Romania 101 1,024X2=2,048
174/2 Adamclisi, Romania 102 1,302X2=2,604
175/3 Sarmisegetusa, Romania 106 1,044X2=2,088
176/5 Ctesiphon, Iraq 165 2,467X2=4,934
177/6 Cyzicus, Turkey 193 (258S) 1,492X2=2,984
178/7 Nicaea, Turkey 193 (258S) 1,166X2=2,332
179/8 Issus, Turkey 194 (258S) 1,729X2=3,458
180/9 Lugdunum, France 197 619X2=1,238
181/10 Ctesiphon, Iraq 198 (258S) 2,467X2=4,934
11 200s 6
182/1 Nisibis, Turkey 217 (258S) 2,029X2=4,058
183/2 Antioch, Turkey 218 (258S) 2,029X2=4,058
184/3 Hormozdgān, Iran 224 (258S) 2,718X2=5,436
185/4 Carthage, Tunisia 238 (238S) 807X2=1,614
186/5 Resaena, Syria 243 (258S) 1,979X2=3,958
187/6 Misiche, Iraq 244 (258S) 2,425X2=4,850
2 Organized by Distance from Sancamonium / Rome
1 Siege of Rome 509 BC 0
2 Siege of Rome 508 BC 0
3 Streets of Rome 387 BC 0
4 Colline Gate, Rome 82 BC 0
5 Rape of the Sabine Women 752 BC 0
6 Sabines attack Rome 751 BC 0
7 Cremera River 477 BC 6.84X2=13.68
8 Rome defeats Fidenae 740 BC 6.84X2=13.68
9 Silvia Arsia 509 BC 8X2=16
10 Rome destroys Caenina 752 BC 8X2=16
11 Anio River 643 BC 9X2=18
12 Politorium Conquered 641 BC 11X2=22
13 Allia River 387 BC 12X2=24
14 Tellenae Conquered 640 BC 12X2=24
15 Bovillae 52 BC 12X2=24
16 Ficana Conquered 640 BC 13X2=26
17 Lake Regillus 496 BC 13.68X2=27.36
18 Veii 396 BC 14.3X2=28.6
19 Rome defeats Veii 735 BC 14.3X2=28.6
20 Rome attacks Alba Longa 753 BC 15.5X2=31
21 Medulia Beseiged & Conquered 640 BC 17X2=34
22 Rome Conqueres Laurentum 646 BC 19X2=38
23 Silva Malitiosa 642 BC 19X2=38
24 Seige of Politorium 641 BC 11X2=22
25 Corbione 446 BC 18X2=36
26 Rome conqueres Corioli 493 BC 20X2=40
27 Volsci take Corioli back from Rome 488 BC 20X2=40
28 Mons Algidus 458 BC 29X2=58
29 Lake Vadimo 310 BC 50X2=100
30 Lake Vadimo 283 BC 50X2=100
31 Fucine Lake 89 BC 64X2=128
32 Lautulae 315 BC 69X2=138
33 Telamon 225 BC 106X2=212
34 Perugia 41 - 40 BC 107X2=214
35 Lake Trasimene 217 BC 110X2=220
36 Lipari Islands 260 BC 162X2=224
37 Asculum 279 BC 113X2=226
38 Asculum 89 BC 113X2=226
39 Populonia 282 BC 166X2=232
40 Capua 212 BC 118X2=236
41 Mount Tifata 83 BC 121X2=242
42 Faesulae 225 BC 172X2=244
43 Camerinum 298 BC 127X2=254
44 Ager Falernus 217 BC 177X2=254
45 Trifanum 340 BC 128X2=256
46 Bovianum 305 BC 128X2=256
47 Caudine Forks 321 BC 133X2=266
48 Suessula 339 BC 133X2=266
49 Arretium 284 BC 135X2=270
50 Tifernum 297 BC 138X2=276
51 Sentinum 295 BC 138X2=276
52 Aquilonia 293 BC 138X2=276
53 Capture of Neapolis 327 BC 138X2=276
54 Vesuvius 340 BC 138X2=276
55 Nola 216 BC 139X2=278
56 Nola 215 BC 139X2=278
57 Nola 214 BC 139X2=278
58 Mount Gaurus 339 BC 143X2=286
59 Cumae 474 BC 144X2=288
60 Beneventum 275 BC 145X2=290
61 Beneventum 214 BC 145X2=290
62 Beneventum 212 BC 145X2=290
63 Geronium 217 BC 147X2=294
64 Pistoria 62 BC 181X2=362
65 Silarus River 212 BC 182X2=364
66 Metaurus River 207 BC 184X2=368
67 Herdonia 212 BC 197X2=394
68 Mutina 43 BC 238X2=476
69 Grumentum 207 BC 247X2=494
70 Cannae 216 BC 250X2=500
71 Heraclea 280 BC 292X2=584
72 Po Valley raid 203 BC 293X2=586
73 Canusium 209 BC 304X2=608
74 Bedriacum 69 307X2=614
75 2nd Bedriacum 69 307X2=614
76 Locus Castorum 69 313X2=626
77 Cornus 215 BC (231S) 318X2=636
78 Pandosia 331 BC 322X2=644
79 Placentia 194 BC 323X2=646
80 Trebia River 218 BC 323X2=646
81 Cremona 200 BC 324X2=648
82 Forum Gallorum 43 BC 327X2=654
83 Tarentum 212 BC 335X2=670
84 Tarentum 209 BC 335X2=670
85 Clastidium 222 BC 336X2=672
86 Numistro 210 BC 368X2=736
87 Ticinus 218 BC 385X2=770
88 Crotona 204 BC 395X2=790
89 Sulci, Sardinia 258 BC 398X2=796
90 Vercellae 101 BC 409X2=818
91 Elleporus River 389 BC 419X2=838
92 Messene 397 BC 423X2=846
93 Naulochus 36 BC 423X2=846
94 Siege of Rhegium 386 BC 425X2=850
95 Dyrrhachium 48 BC (147S) 451X2=902
96 Mylae 260 BC 463X2=926
97 Tyndaris 257 BC 476X2=952
98 Catana 397 BC 500X2=1,000
99 Noreia 112 BC 521X2=1,042
100 Chaeronea, Greece 86 BC (258S) 755X2=1,060
101 Aquae Sextiae 102 BC 538X2=1,076
102 Syracuse 415 BC 540X2=1,080
103 Syracuse 414 BC 540X2=1,080
104 Syracuse 413 BC 540X2=1,080
105 Syracuse 387 BC 540X2=1,080
106 Siege of Syracuse 214–212 BC 540X2=1,080
107 Arausio 105 BC 599X2=1,098
108 Himera 480 BC 549X2=1,098
109 Himera 409 BC 552X2=1,104
110 Siege of Massilia 49 BC 558X2=1,116
111 Gela 405 BC 564X2=1,128
112 Himera River 311 BC 564X2=1,128
113 Sack of Camarina 405 BC 575X2=1,150
114 Panormus 251 BC 580X2=1,160
115 Siege of Akragas 406 BC 604X2=1,208
116 Agrigentum 261 BC 604X2=1,208
117 Cape Ecnomus 256 BC 607X2=1,214
118 Lugdunum, France 197 619X2=1,238
119 Crimissus River 339 BC 639X2=1,278
120 Vosges 58 BC 642X2=1,284
121 Drepana 249 BC 645X2=1,290
122 Siege of Motya 398 BC 651X2=1,302
123 Selinus 409 BC 652X2=1,304
124 Lilybaeum 218 BC 657X2=1,314
125 Arar River 58 BC 662X2=1,324
126 Egadi Islands 241 BC 664X2=1,328
127 Medway River, England 43 (34S) 665X2=1,330
128 Pharsalus 48 BC (258S) 682X2=1,364
129 Bibracte 58 BC 719X2=1,438
130 Camulodunum, England 60 (34S) 745X2=1,440
131 Gergovia 52 BC 723X2=1,446
132 Alesia 52 BC 742X2=1,484
133 Caer Caradoc, England 50 (34S) 760X2=1,520
134 Orchomenus, Greece 85 BC (258S) 765X2=1,530
135 Watling Street, England 60 (34S) 772X2=1,544
136 Stanwick, England 71 (34S) 773X2=1,546
137 Siege of Athens & Piraeus 87–86 BC (258S) 791X2=1,582
138 Carthage 149 BC (238S) 807X2=1,614
139 Carthage 238 (238S) 807X2=1,614
140 1st Philippi 42 BC (258S) 816X2=1,632
141 2nd Philippi 42 BC (258S) 816X2=1,632
142 Actium 31 BC (258S) 819X2=1,638
143 Utica 49 BC (238S) 820X2=1,640
144 Utica 240 BC (238S) 825X2=1,650
145 Bagradas River 49 BC (238S) 832X2=1,664
146 Baetis River 80 BC 844X2=1,688
147 Ruspina 46 BC (238S) 896X2=1,794
148 Axona River 57 BC 906X2=1,812
149 Thapsus 46 BC (238S) 916S2=1,832
150 Ilerda 49 BC 922X2=1,844
151 Lupia River 11 BC 924X2=1,848
152 Teutoburg Forest, Germany 9 978X2=1,956
153 Sabis River 57 BC 993X2=1,986
154 1st Tapae, Romania 87 1,024X2=2,048
155 2nd Tapae, Romania 101 1,024X2=2,048
156 Sarmisegetusa, Romania 106 1,044X2=2,088
157 Muthul River 108 BC (238S) 1,070X2=2,140
158 Weser River, Germany 16 1,086X2=2,172
159 Siege of Numantia 134 - 133 BC 1,118X2=2,236
160 Nicaea, Turkey 193 (258S) 1,166X2=2,332
161 Adamclisi, Romania 102 1,302X2=2,604
162 Munda 45 BC 1,420X2=2,840
163 Mount Scorobas, Turkey 88 BC (258S) 1,475X2=2,950
164 Cyzicus, Turkey 193 (258S) 1,492X2=2,984
165 Korakesion 67 BC (258S) 1,548X2=3,096
166 Zela 47 BC (258S) 1,557X2=3,114
167 Nicopolis 48 BC (258S) 1,627X2=3,254
168 Issus, Turkey 194 (258S) 1,729X2=3,458
169 Lycus River 66 BC (258S) 1,734X2=3,468
170 Cabira 72 BC (258S) 1,738X2=3,476
171 Rhandeia, Turkey 62 (258S) 1,830X2=3,660
172 Carrhae 53 BC (258S) 1,923X2=3,846
173 Tigranocerta 69 BC (258S) 1971X2=3,942
174 Resaena, Syria 243 (258S) 1,979X2=3,958
175 Antioch, Turkey 218 (258S) 2,029X2=4,058
176 Nisibis, Turkey 217 (258S) 2,029X2=4,058
177 Siege of Alexandria 47 BC (757S) 2,063X2=4,126
178 Alexandria 30 BC (757S) 2,063X2=4,126
179 Nile River 47 BC (757S) 2,153X2=4,306
180 Artaxata 68 BC (258S) 2,272X2=4,544
181 Misiche, Iraq 244 (258S) 2,425X2=4,850
182 Ctesiphon, Iraq 165 2,467X2=4,934
183 Ctesiphon, Iraq 198 (258S) 2,467X2=4,934
184 Beth Horon, Israel 66 (499S) 2,650X2=5,300
185 Siege of Jerusalem, Israel 70 (499S) 2,665X2=5,330
186 Siege of Yodfat, Israel 67 (499S) 2,716X2=5,432
187 Hormozdgān, Iran 224 (258S) 2,718X2=5,436
188 Gamla, Israel 67 (499S) 2,730X2=5,460
7 Growth of BouldeRome Timeline 0
1 D
2 M
3 H
4 B
5 R
6 R
7 I
8 O
9 O
10 O
11 O
12 O
13 O
14 O
15 O
16 O
17 O
18 O
19 O
20 O
1 D
2 M
3 H
4 B
5 R
6 R
7 I
8 O
9 O
10 O
11 O
12 O
13 O
14 O
15 O
16 O
17 O
18 O
19 O
20 O
1 D
2 M
3 H
4 B
5 R
6 R
7 I
8 O
9 O
10 O
11 O
12 O
13 O
14 O
15 O
16 O
17 O
18 O
19 O
20 O
1 D
2 M
3 H
4 B
5 R
6 R
7 I
8 O
9 O
10 O
11 O
12 O
13 O
14 O
15 O
16 O
17 O
18 O
19 O
20 O
1 D
2 M
3 H
4 B
5 R
6 R
7 I
8 O
9 O
10 O
11 O
12 O
13 O
14 O
15 O
16 O
17 O
18 O
19 O
20 O