Allison Sermarini's Maps of the Ancient World
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Home > Asia

Ancient Asia


Greco-Bactrian_kingdom.jpg

13 maps, last one added on Nov 01, 2017

Ancient Anatolia


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29 maps, last one added on Nov 10, 2018

Ancient Armenia


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4 maps, last one added on Dec 23, 2013

Ancient Syria


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4 maps, last one added on Feb 10, 2014

Ancient Persia


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8 maps, last one added on Sep 14, 2014

Ancient Phoenicia


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4 maps, last one added on Jan 02, 2014

Ancient Judaea and Palestine


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9 maps, last one added on Dec 13, 2018

Ancient Afganistan to India


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2 maps, last one added on Oct 22, 2013

Far East


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3 maps, last one added on Aug 17, 2018

 

9 atlases on 1 page(s)

Random maps - Asia
Ilium_vel_Troja.jpg
Map - Ilium vel Troja (Ilium or Troy)573 viewsIlium vel Troja (Ilium or Troy)
Roman_East_50_CE_Commagene_highlighted-en_svg~0.png
Armenia, Commagene, Sophene, Osrhoene, parts of the Parthian and Roman Empires, 50 A.D.171 viewsArmenia, Commagene, Sophene, Osrhoene, and parts of the Parthian and Roman Empires, as they would have been in 50 CE.
Antiochia_su_Oronte.PNG
Map - Antioch in the 6th Century AD732 viewsThe ruins of Antioch on the Orontes lie near the modern city of Antakya, Turkey. Founded near the end of the 4th century B.C. by Seleucus I Nicator, one of Alexander the Great's generals, Antioch's geographic, military and economic location, particularly the spice trade, the Silk Road, the Persian Royal Road, benefited its occupants, and eventually it rivaled Alexandria as the chief city of the Near East and as the main center of Hellenistic Judaism at the end of the Second Temple period. Antioch is called "the cradle of Christianity," for the pivotal early role it played in the emergence of the faith. It was one of the four cities of the Syrian tetrapolis. Its residents are known as Antiochenes. Once a great metropolis of half a million people, it declined to insignificance during the Middle Ages because of warfare, repeated earthquakes and a change in trade routes following the Mongol conquests, which then no longer passed through Antioch from the far east.
Turkey_ancient_region_map_caria.JPG
Map - Caria, ancient region of modern Turkey504 views
755px-1855_Spruneri_Map_of_India_and_Southeast_Asia_in_Ancient_Times.jpg
Map - Ancient India and Southeast Asia1082 views
Map_Ancient_Syria_1900pix.jpg
Map - Ancient Syria566 views
YAN260BCE.jpg
China Map, Yan State, 260 BCE97 viewsThe history of Yan began in the Western Zhou in the early first millennium BC. After the authority of the Zhou king declined during the Spring and Autumn period in the 8th century BC, Yan survived and became one of the strongest states in China. Its capital was Ji (later known as Yanjing and now Beijing). During the Warring States period, the court was also moved to another capital at Xiadu at times. Despite the wars, Yan survived through the Warring States period. In 227 B.C., with Qin troops on the border after the collapse of Zhao, Crown Prince Dan sent an assassin to kill the king of Qin, hoping to end the threat. The mission failed. Surprised and enraged by such a bold act, the king of Qin determined to destroy Yan. The bulk of the Yan army was crushed at the frozen Yi River, Ji fell the following year and the ruler, King Xi, fled to the Liaodong Peninsula. In 222 B.C., Liaodong fell as well, and Yan was totally conquered by Qin. Yan was the third last state to fall, and with its destruction the fates of the remaining two kingdoms were sealed. In 221 B.C., Qin conquered all of China, ending the Warring States period and founding the Qin dynasty. Yan experienced a brief period of independence after the collapse of the Qin dynasty in 207 B.C., but it was eventually absorbed by the victorious Han.

Source: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:EN-YAN260BCE.jpg
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Map - Orbis veteribus Notus537 views

Last additions - Asia
Map_Judea_after_Herod.jpg
Judea after Herod16 viewsJudea after Herod (Modified from Wikipedia)Dec 13, 2018
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1204 AD The Latin Empire and Partition of the Byzantine Empire after the 4th Crusade, c. 1204.33 viewsThe Latin Empire and the Partition of the Byzantine Empire after the 4th crusade, c. 1204; borders are approximate.Nov 10, 2018
Nam_Tien.PNG
Vietnam Territorial expansion from Ly Dynasty to early Nguyen Dynasty.60 viewsHistory of Vietnam
Geographical Names - Rulers
2879–2524 BC Xich Quy - Hong Bang dynasty
2524–258 BC Van Lang - Hong Bang dynasty
257–179 BC Au Lac - Thuc dynasty
207–111 BC Nam Viet - Trieu dynasty (southern China as well as northern Vietnam, capital: Panyu)
111 BC–40 AD Giao Chi - 1st Chinese domination
40–43 Linh Nam - Trung Sisters
43–299 Giao Chi - 2nd Chinese domination
299–544 Giao Chau - 2nd Chinese domination
544–602 Van Xuan - Early Ly dynasty
602–938 Giao Chau - 3rd Chinese domination
602–679 An Nam
679–757 An Nam
757–766 Tran Nam
766–866 An Nam
866–939 Tinh Hai quan
939–967 Tinh Hai quan - Ngo dynasty
968–980 Dai Co Viet - Dinh dynasty
980–1054 Dai Co Viet - Early Le dynasty
1054–1009 Dai Viet - Early Le dynasty
1009–1225 Dai Viet - Later Ly dynasty
1225–1400 Dai Viet - Tran dynasty
1400–1407 Dai Ngu - Ho dynasty
1407–1413 Giao Chi - 4th Chinese domination/Later Tran dynasty
1413–1427 Giao Chi - 4th Chinese domination
1428–1777 Dai Viet - Later Le dynasty
- 1527–1592 Mac dynasty
- 1545–1787 Trinh lords
- 1558–1777 Nguyen lords
1778–1804 Dai Viet - Tay Son dynasty
1804–1839 Viet Nam - Nguyen dynasty
1839–1945 Dai Nam - Nguyen dynasty
1858–1954 French Indochina (Tonkin, Annam, & Cochinchina)
1945 Empire of Vietnam - Nguyen dynasty
1945–1976 North Vietnam - Democratic Republic of Vietnam
1955–1975 South Vietnam - Republic of Vietnam
1975–1976 South Vietnam - North Vietnamese Occupation
From 1976 Unification of Vietnam
Aug 17, 2018
YAN260BCE.jpg
China Map, Yan State, 260 BCE97 viewsThe history of Yan began in the Western Zhou in the early first millennium BC. After the authority of the Zhou king declined during the Spring and Autumn period in the 8th century BC, Yan survived and became one of the strongest states in China. Its capital was Ji (later known as Yanjing and now Beijing). During the Warring States period, the court was also moved to another capital at Xiadu at times. Despite the wars, Yan survived through the Warring States period. In 227 B.C., with Qin troops on the border after the collapse of Zhao, Crown Prince Dan sent an assassin to kill the king of Qin, hoping to end the threat. The mission failed. Surprised and enraged by such a bold act, the king of Qin determined to destroy Yan. The bulk of the Yan army was crushed at the frozen Yi River, Ji fell the following year and the ruler, King Xi, fled to the Liaodong Peninsula. In 222 B.C., Liaodong fell as well, and Yan was totally conquered by Qin. Yan was the third last state to fall, and with its destruction the fates of the remaining two kingdoms were sealed. In 221 B.C., Qin conquered all of China, ending the Warring States period and founding the Qin dynasty. Yan experienced a brief period of independence after the collapse of the Qin dynasty in 207 B.C., but it was eventually absorbed by the victorious Han.

Source: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:EN-YAN260BCE.jpg
Feb 21, 2018
Judea_Judas_Makk.PNG
Map - Judea under Judas Maccabeus 167 - 160 B.C. 100 viewsJudah Maccabee (or Judas Maccabeus, also spelled Machabeus, or Maccabaeus) was a Jewish priest (kohen) and a son of the priest Mattathias. He led the Maccabean Revolt against the Seleucid Empire (167–160 BCE). The Jewish holiday of Hanukkah ("Dedication") commemorates the restoration of Jewish worship at the temple in Jerusalem in 164 BCE, after Judah Maccabee removed the Hellenistic statuary.Dec 17, 2017
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Map - Judea under Simon Maccabeus 142 - 135 B.C.106 viewsGreen - area ruled by Judea in 143 B.C.
Purple - area conquered by Simon Maccabeus

Simon Maccabeus was the second son of Mattathias and thus a member of the Hasmonean family. He became the first prince of the Hebrew Hasmonean Dynasty. He reigned from 142 to 135 BCE. The Hasmonean Dynasty was founded by a resolution, adopted in 141 BCE, at a large assembly "of the priests and the people and of the elders of the land, to the effect that Simon should be their leader and high priest forever, until there should arise a faithful prophet" (1 Maccabees 14:41). Recognition of the new dynasty by the Roman Republic was accorded by the Senate about 139 BCE, when the delegation of Simon was in Rome. Simon made the Jewish people semi-independent of the Seleucid Empire. In February 135 BCE, he was assassinated at the instigation of his son-in-law and rival Ptolemy, son of Abubus. Simon was followed by his third son, John Hyrcanus, whose two elder brothers, Mattathias and Judah, had been murdered, together with their father.
Dec 17, 2017
Roman_East_50_CE_Commagene_highlighted-en_svg~0.png
Armenia, Commagene, Sophene, Osrhoene, parts of the Parthian and Roman Empires, 50 A.D.171 viewsArmenia, Commagene, Sophene, Osrhoene, and parts of the Parthian and Roman Empires, as they would have been in 50 CE.Nov 01, 2017
Map_Kingdom_of_Lydia.png
Kingdom of Lydia at the time of King Croesus239 viewsThe edge of the brown area is the border of Lydia at the middle of the 6th century BC, at the time of King Croesus. The red line was the 7th century BC border, roughly from 690 to 546 BC.Jul 04, 2017