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Fig. 6.41. A close-in of the superposition of the mediaeval and the "ancient" history of Greece with a rigid shift of about 1810 years with more details.

■ lb. Lucius Aurelian 270-275 a.d. (5 years). 2a. Strife of 78-77 b.c. (1 year).

■ 2b. Strife of 275-276 a.d. (1 year). 3a. Certorius 78-72 b.c. (6 years).

■ 3b. Prob 276-282 a.d. (6 years). 4a. Strife of 72-71 b.c. (2 years).

■ 4b. Strife of 282-284 a.d. (2 years). 5a. Pompey the Great 70-49 b.c. (21 years).

■ 5b. Diocletian the Great 284-305 a.d. (21 years).

6a. Joint rule of Pompey and Caesar 60-49 b.c. (11 years).

■ 6b. Joint rule of Diocletian and Constantius Chlorus 293-305 a.d. (12 years).

8a. Julius Caesar, the conqueror of the first triumvirate in 45-44 b.c. (1 year).

■ 8b. Constantius Chlorus, the conqueror of the first tetrarchy in 305-306 a.d. (1 year), reign is counted from the end of Diocletian's reign.

9a. Triumvirs and Octavian August 44-27 b.c. (17 years).

■ 9b. Tetrarchs and Constantine August 306-324 a.d. (18 years).

10a. Octavian August 21 b.c. - 14 a.d. (41 years), or (37 years), if 23 b.c. is considered the beginning of the reign.

■ 10b. Constantine August 306-337 a.d.

(31 years). Reign number 12 begins from the death of Constantine in 337. 11a. Nativity of Jesus Christ in the 27th year of August Octavian (27 years interval).

■ 11 b. Birth of Basil the Great in the 27th year of August Octavian (27 years interval).

12a. Tiberius 14-37 (23 years).

■ 12b. Constantius II337-361 (24 years). 13a. Joint rule of Tiberius and Germanicus 6-19

■ 13b. Joint rule of Constantius II and Constant 337-359 (13 years). The beginning of the reign is counted from the end of that by Constantine August, see number 10.

14a. Caligula 37-41 (4 years).

■ 14b. Julian 361-363 (2 years). The beginning of the reign is counted from the end of that by Constantius II, see number 12.

■ 15b. Strife of 363 a.d.(1 year). 16a. Claudius 41-54 (13 years).

1 la. Joint rule of Claudius and Pallantius 41-54 (13 years).

■ 17b. Joint rule of Valentinian and Valent (duplicate of Pallantius?) 364-375 (11 years).

19a. Joint rule of Nero, Burrus and Seneca 54-62 (8 years).

■ 19b. Joint rule of Valent, Valentinian and Gratian 364-375 (11 years).

■ 20b. Jovian 363-364 (1 year). Rearrangement of rulers.

22a. Two Titus Vespasian's 69-81 (12 years). Names of these two emperors coincide.

■ 22b. Gratian and Valentinian II after the reign of Valent and strife of 379-392 (13 years).

23a. Domitian 81-96 (15 years).

■ 23b. Theodosius 1379-395 (16 years). 24a. Nerva 96-98 (2 years).

■ 24b. Eugenius 392-394 (2 years). 25a. Joint rule of Nerva 96-98 (2 years).

■ 25b. Joint rule of Eugenius 392-394 (2 years). 26a. Trajan 98-117 (19 years).

■ 26b. Arcadius 395-408 (13 years). 21 a. Adrian 117-138 (21 years).

28a. Titus Antoninus Pius 138-161 (23 years).

■ 28b. Aetius 423-444 or 423-438. I.e., (21 years) or (14 years). His reign is considered ended with the beginning of the reign of Valentinian III, see number 29.

29a. Marcus Aurelius 161-180 (19 years).

■ 29b. Valentinian III 437-455 (18 years) or 444-455 (11 years).

30a. Lucius Commodus 176-192 (16 years).

■ 30b. Recimer 456-472 (16 years). 31a. Pertinax 193 (1 year).

■ 31b. Olybrius 472 (1 year). 32a. Didius Julian 193 (1 year).

■ 32b. Glicerius 473,474 (1 year). 33a. Clodius Apophyllite 193 (1 year).

■ 33b. Julias Nepos 474 (1 year). 34a. Pescennius Niger 193-194 (1 year).

■ 34b. Romulus Augustulus 475-476 (1 year). 35a. Septimius Severus 193-211 (18 years).

36a. Caracalla 193-217 (24 years). Famous reforms in the Second Empire.

I.e., (33 years) or (29 years). Well-known reforms in the Third Empire. 3la. The end of the Second Roman Empire. Crisis of the middle of the III century a.d. The Gothic war. Shift by approximately 333 years.

■ 37b. The end of the Third Roman Empire in the West. Well-known Gothic war of allegedly the middle of the VI century a.d.

This parallelism is secondary, i.e., dynasties a and b themselves identified with each other are phantom reflections of a later original. We included in both dynastic jets some additional interesting data different from the reign durations, which of course were left behind while calculating dynasties proximity coefficient c(a, b).

a = the "ancient" kingdom of Israel of allegedly 922-724 b.c. described in the Bible, 1-2 Samuel + 1-2 Kings and Chronicles. Different versions of durations of reign, extracted from different chapters of the Bible, are presented in fig. 6.13 - the so-called "double entry". See details in Appendix 6.4.

■ b = the dynastic jet from the "ancient" Roman

Empire, of allegedly 300-476 a.d., i.e., the Third

Roman Empire. Chronological shift between these dynasties is approximately 1300 years.

la. Jeroboam /, the founder of the well-known "Jeroboam s heresy". Break-up with Rehoboam and warfare against him (22 years).

■ lb. Constantine I after the overthrow of Max-entiuSy i.e., 313-337 (24 years). Break-up with LiciniuSy his co-ruler, and war against him.

■ 2b. Constantine II337-340 (3 years). The beginning of reign is counted from the end of reign by the preceding emperor Constantine I.

3a. Baasha (24 years). He is identified with Basil from the Third Roman Empire.

■ 3b. Constantius II after death of Constantine II340-361 (21 year).

In his presence a well-known Saint Basil the Great lived. Pay attention to the similarity of the names: Jesus - Asa - Baasha.

la. Ahab (Wicked) (22 years). His struggle against St. Elijah the Great Prophet. Lethally wounded during the flight from battlefield.

■ lb. Valent (Wicked) 364-378 (14 years). His struggle against Saint Basil the Great. Killed during the flight from battlefield.

8a. Ahaziah (2 years). He rules in Samaria.

Samaria is identified with Rome in the Roman Empire, see point 8b.

■ 8b. Gratian after Valent and strife, 379-383 (4 years).

9a. Joram of Israel (12 years).

■ 9b. Valentinian II379-392 (13 years). The beginning of reign is counted from the end of Valent, see number 7.

10a. Jehu and prophet St. Elisha (28 years). Seizure of power.

■ 10b. Alaric and St. John Chrysostom 378-403. Either (25 years?), or (32 years?).

■ lib. Theodosius 1379-395 (16 years). 12a. Jehoash of Israel (16 years).

■ 12b. Arcadius 395-408 (13 years). 13a. Jeroboam II (41 years).

■ 13b. Honorius 395-423 (28 years). 14a. Zechariah (6 months).

■ 14b. Constantius III 421 (1 months). 15a. Shallum (1 month) or (1 year).

■ 15b. John 423 (2 months). 16a. Interregnum (24 years).

■ 16b. Interregnum-guardianship 423-444 (21 years).

17a. Menahem after interregnum (10 years). Comes king Pul or Tul (10 years).

■ lib. Valentinian III after guardianship-inter-regnum 444-455 (11 years).

Comes Attila. Pay attention to the identification of names Tul and Attila. Without vowels, TL-TTL. 18a. Pekahiah (2 years).

■ 18b. Petronius Maximus 455-456 (1 year). 19a. Pekah (20 years).

Comes Tiglath-Pileser, whose name can be translated as "migrant" [544].

Comes Genserichy migration of peoples takes place.

20a. Anarchy (9 years) either (6 years) or (12 years).

21a. Hosheay until captured (1 year). Shalmanesser comes and captures Hoshea.

■ 2lb. Romulus Augustulus 475-476 (1 year). Odoacer comes and captures Romulus.

22a. The end of independent existence of the kingdom of Israel. Hoshea was the last independent king of Israel.

■ 22b. The end of independent existence of the Third Roman Empire as a purely Roman state. Odoacer was already a German Czar.

This parallelism is secondary. Both duplicate dynasties are phantom reflections of a later original. The kingdom of Israel is obtained from the Third Roman Empire by approximately 1300 years' chronological shift, which is the sum of two basic shifts by approximately 1000 and 300 years.

Julius

the Britain

the Britain

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