Allison Sermarini's Maps of the Ancient World
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Map - Roman Dominions in the Time of Trajan976 views
Map - The Eastern Mediterranean - Geographicus - Graecia846 views1741 Homann Heirs Map of Ancient Greece, The Eastern Mediterranean - Geographicus - Graecia. This is one of the Homann Heirs finest and most appealing maps of the ancient Greek World. Map centers on Greece but includes the entirety of the eastern Mediterranean and North Africa. Also includes the Black Sea as far as the Crimea and the sea of Azov. Extends north as far as Sarmatia and Pannonia. Includes Italy, Sicily, Corsica and Sardinia. Upper left quadrant features a decorative title cartouche adorned with the rectos and versos of 12 ancient Greek coins with explanatory numbered references outside the top border of the map. Show the important Greek provinces and colonies through the Mediterranean, especially in modern day turkey and in the Italian peninsula. Includes nautical military and trade routes. This map was drawn by Joanes Christoph Harenberg for inclusion the 1752 Homann Heirs Maior Atlas Scholasticus ex Triginta Sex Generalibus et Specialibus…. Most early Homann atlases were “made to order” or compiled of individual maps at the request of the buyer. However, this rare atlas, composed of 37 maps and charts, was issued as a “suggested collection” of essential Homann Heirs maps. A fine copy of an important map.
Map - Mediterranean 218 BC1434 views
Map - Roman Dominions at the Death of Julius Caesar 44 BC947 views
Map - Ancient Central Europe - Pannonia, Illyricum, Moesia, Dacia, Macedonia, Thrace 690 views
Map - 58 BC the Roman world before Gallia's conquest by Caesar919 viewsThe Roman world in 58 BC, before Gallia's conquest by Caesar. (Note: Map doesn't show subordinate Roman client kingdoms in Anatolia and the Levant.)
Map - 58 BC the Roman world before Gallia's conquest by Caesar 996 viewsThe Roman world in 58 BC, before Gallia's conquest by Caesar. (Note: Map doesn't show subordinate Roman client kingdoms in Anatolia and the Levant.)
Map - Spread of Christianity603 views
Crete219 viewsCrete is the largest and most populous of the Greek islands, the 88th largest island in the world and the fifth largest island in the Mediterranean Sea, after Sicily, Sardinia, Cyprus, and Corsica. The capital and the largest city is Heraklion. As of 2011, the region had a population of 623,065. Crete forms a significant part of the economy and cultural heritage of Greece, while retaining its own local cultural traits (such as its own poetry and music). It was once the centre of the Minoan civilisation (c. 2700–1420 BC), which is the earliest known civilisation in Europe. The palace of Knossos lies in Crete.
Map - Cyprus635 viewsCyprus
Map - Europe 526 AD674 views
Map - 650 AD Europe600 views
Map - Europe at the time of Odacer 476-493 AD453 views
Map - Map of Europe, Western Asia and Northern Africa625 views
Map - Extend of the Roman Empire634 views
Map - Eastern Mediterranean 190 BC 759 viewsEastern Mediterranean 190 BC - The Kingdom of Pergamum, Empire of Tigranes
Map - Kingdoms of the Diadochi after the Battle of Ipsus 301 BC390 views
Map - Ancient Aegean433 views
Ancient Greece and her Colonies515 views
Map - Barbarian Migrations401 views
Map - Map of Europe according to Strabo392 views
Map - Orbis Veteribus Notus374 views
Map - Roman Empire at its Height412 views
Map - Orbis Veteribus Notus327 views
Map - Roman Empire about 395 AD405 views
Map - Rome and Carthage at the start of the Second Punic War 218 BC 545 viewsThe Second Punic War, 218 - 201 B.C., is most remembered for Hannibal's crossing of the Alps, followed by his crushing victories over Rome in the battle of the Trebia, at Trasimene, and again at Cannae. After these defeats, many Roman allies joined Carthage, prolonging the war in Italy for over a decade. Against Hannibal's skill on the battlefield, the Romans deployed the Fabian strategy. More capable in siegecraft, the Romans recaptured all the major cities that had defected. The Romans defeated an attempt to reinforce Hannibal at the battle of the Metaurus and, in Iberia, Publius Cornelius Scipio Africanus Major took New Carthage and ended Carthaginian rule over Iberia in the Battle of Ilipa. The final showdown was the Battle of Zama in Africa where Scipio Africanus defeated Hannibal, resulting in the imposition of harsh peace conditions on Carthage, which ceased to be a major power and became a Roman client-state.
Map - The Greek World496 viewsThe Greek World
Map - The Roman Empire Eastern & Western: Fourth Century720 views
Map - Trajan's Rome382 views
29 maps on 1 page(s)