By Jonathan Harris, Timothy Venning

ISBN-10: 1403917744

ISBN-13: 9781403917744

This publication presents a whole chronology of the Byzantine Empire to the autumn of Constantinople on may well 28, 1453. The occasions indexed are typically political and armed forces with a few cultural historical past. every year occupies round one web page of the text.
Timothy Venning is a contract researcher. Jonathan Harris is Senior Lecturer in Byzantine heritage at Royal Holloway, college of London.

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312 Constantine invades Italy, and according to legend is promised victory in a dream if he puts Christian symbol (? the ‘Chi-Ro’) on his men’s shields; 28 October after doing so he wins battle of the Milvian Bridge outside Rome, and Maxentius is drowned in the Tiber in flight; Constantine secures Rome and all the West. 313 Constantine and Licinius meet at Western capital, Milan, ‘Edict of Milan’ confirms toleration of Christianity, and thereafter Constantine gradually moves towards active promotion of the religion.

Licinius defeats Maximin who dies. 314 First Western Church Council, at Arles. 317 Constantine makes Crispus and Constantine II ‘Caesars’. Prelude to Creation of Empire c. 274–328 7 323 Constantine’s presence in Licinius’ area of Thrace in breach of agreement on boundaries precipitates war. 324 Constantine attacks Licinius and 3 July wins land-battle at Adrianople; 18 September his son Crispus wins naval victory in Bosphorus at Chrysopolis. Licinius flees towards Nicomedia and is captured but spared due to his wife Constantia, being executed later for alleged plot.

5 March Julian leaves Antioch; his army and fleet cross frontier 6 April to descend Euphrates, taking Perisabora and Morozamalcha where Julian joins in assaults, to cross via canal to the Tigris at Ctesiphon while cousin Procopius marches down Tigris via Adiabene; Procopius fails to arrive on time, so Julian abandons siege of Ctesiphon, burns ships, and marches up-river; 26 June he is fatally wounded in side by arrow during skirmish, probably by assassins, and dies aged 31 or 32; 27 June Christian officer Jovian elected Emperor by officers as compromise as Constantius’ old generals and Julian’s loyalists oppose each other’s nominees.

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A Chronology of the Byzantine Empire by Jonathan Harris, Timothy Venning


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