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  2. Former royal residence in Belgravia with intriguing ties to ...

    Unsurprisingly, such unparalleled luxury comes with a suitably extravagant asking price: £39.5 million. In August 1947, Eaton Square became the royal residence of Princess Katherine of Greece and Denmark, the daughter of King Constantine I of Greece and aunt of the late former King Constantine II, who died in January aged 82.

    • Funeral of Constantine II, Greece's last king
    • Royals Attend Funeral of Greece's Last King, Constantine II
    • Live: Funeral of former King of Greece Constantine II
    • Constantine II: Royals Attend Funeral For Greece's Last King | Greece News | Constantine II | News18
  3. Niš - Wikipediaš

    Memorial to Constantine the Great – built in the city centre in 2013, in commemoration to Constantine the Great who was born in the city, on the anniversary of the Edict of Milan. Bubanj – Monument to fallen Yugoslav World War II fighters, forming the shape of three clenched fists. The place where 10,000 civilian hostages from Niš and ...

  4. Six distinctive features of early Christianity will be illustrated by way of a journey through the Ancient Mediterranean, from Rome to Greece, Asia Minor, and North Africa. Brief visits to better and lesser-known places of the early Jesus movement exemplify the challenge of cultural witness for the first generations of Christ-believers.

  5. The three last Roman Emperors. : r/monarchism

    A Leftist Defence of Monarchy. Prince Aimone of Savoia-Aosta and his son Umberto. The pictures were taken yesterday, at the Vittoriale, on the occasion of the 160th anniversary of the birth of the poet Gabriele d'Annunzio. King Charles III has issued his first Commonwealth Day message to commemorate Commonwealth Day 2023. Commonwealth Day is an ...

  6. Was Alexander the Great’s Body Destroyed by Early Christians?

    One theory advanced by Andrew Chugg, author of The Lost Tomb of Alexander The Great, suggests Alexander’s tomb may have been converted into the Church of St Mark, the founder of Christianity in Alexandria. This church is first mentioned in the 390s, around the same time as the last recorded words on Alexander’s body.

  7. Skeptic » Reading Room » Baptism by Fire: How Christian ...

    Nationalism originated with Constantine’s error. When Constantine (r. 306–337) won the Battle of Milvian Bridge in 312, and with it control of Rome, he immediately began to institute Christianity as (more or less) the official religion of the Roman Empire.

  8. Ptolemy III Euergetes Ae Tetrobol - Den of Antiquity

    C. 246-222 BC Reverse: Eagle standing left. Some green and red surface deposits with good metal and detail. Ref: SNG Cop 224-226. Weight: 49.58g Size: 39mm

  9. The Iconic History Of The Hagia Sophia: A Lasting Symbol Of ...

    Hagia Sophia, which was built over 1600 years ago as a basilica for the Greek Orthodox Christian Church, is an icon of Istanbul, Turkey. In 360 A.D., Byzantine Emperor Constantius commissioned the foundations for a pagan temple ordered by Constantine I in 325, and the original church was built on the same site.

  10. Are we the Byzantines? - Victor Davis Hanson

    Yet this millennium-old crown jewel of the ancient world that once was home to 800,000 citizens had only 50,000 inhabitants left when it fell. There were only 7,000 defenders on the walls to hold...