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Currency and the Collapse of the Roman Empire

Currency and the Collapse of the Roman Empire

1-wiki                                                                                                                                                                                 More

1-wiki More

Ancient Roman Republic Flag | Current players and their factions

Ancient Roman Republic Flag | Current players and their factions

ROMAN CENTURION                                                                                                                                                     More

ROMAN CENTURION More

F&O FABFORGOTTENNOBILITY : Photo

F&O FABFORGOTTENNOBILITY : Photo

Map of the Roman Empire in 180 AD. This is towards the end of the "Pax Romana"( Roman Peace).

Map of the Roman Empire in 180 AD. This is towards the end of the "Pax Romana"( Roman Peace).

Roman Empire (100BC-150AD) | Richard Jenkins Photography

Roman Empire (100BC-150AD) | Richard Jenkins Photography

Augustus is considered the first emperor of the Roman Empire, which he ruled alone from 27 BC until his death in 14 AD.

Augustus is considered the first emperor of the Roman Empire, which he ruled alone from 27 BC until his death in 14 AD.

https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/originals/a4/f9/21/a4f921a606e8850fc049f02b1f6522db.jpg

https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/originals/a4/f9/21/a4f921a606e8850fc049f02b1f6522db.jpg

”There were 46 provinces under Trajan, a figure that would grow to 96 by the reign of Diocletian (285-305). In Trajan's time, provinces in the interior of the country were run by governors chosen by the Senate, a legislative body run by leading aristocrats. In contrast, border provinces were run by governors named directly by the emperor.”

40 maps that explain the Roman Empire

”There were 46 provinces under Trajan, a figure that would grow to 96 by the reign of Diocletian (285-305). In Trajan's time, provinces in the interior of the country were run by governors chosen by the Senate, a legislative body run by leading aristocrats. In contrast, border provinces were run by governors named directly by the emperor.”

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