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      • The 1st century was the century that lasted from year 1 to 100. During this period Europe, North Africa and the Near East fell under increasing domination by the Roman Empire. It continued expanding under the emperor Claudius ( 43 ). The reforms introduced by Augustus during his long reign stabilized the empire.
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  2. › wiki › 1st_century1st century - Wikipedia

    The 1st century was the century spanning AD 1 ( I) through AD 100 ( C) according to the Julian calendar. It is often written as the 1st century AD [1] or 1st century CE to distinguish it from the 1st century BC (or BCE) which preceded it. The 1st century is considered part of the Classical era, epoch, or historical period.

    • Regional Events and Politics
    • Events
    • Important People
    • Inventions, Discoveries, Introductions
    Early 1st century – Augustus of Primaporta (perhaps a copy of a bronze statue of ca. 20 BC) is made. It is now kept in Musei Vaticani, Braccio Nuovo, Rome.
    Early 1st century – Gemma Augustea is made. It is now kept at Kunsthistorisches Museum, Vienna.
    Early 1st century – House of the Silver Wedding, Pompeii, is built. Excavated in 1893, the year of the silver wedding anniversary of Italy's King Humbert and his wife, Margherita of Savoy, who have...
    Early 1st century – Inner shrine, Ise, Mie, Mie Prefecture, is built. Yayoi period.
    Year 78—the beginning of the Saka Era used by South Asian calendars.
    Various inventions by Hero of Alexandria, including the steam turbine (aeolipile), water organ, and various other water-powered machines.
    • 1st century BC, 1st century, 2nd century
    • 1st millennium
  3. The 1st century BC, also known as the last century BC and the last century BCE, started on the first day of 100 BC and ended on the last day of 1 BC. The AD/BC notation does not use a year zero; however, astronomical year numbering does use a zero, as well as a minus sign, so " 2 BC " is equal to " year –1 ". 1st century AD ( Anno Domini) follows.

  4. Christianity in the 1st century covers the formative history of Christianity from the start of the ministry of Jesus ( c. 27–29 AD) to the death of the last of the Twelve Apostles ( c. 100) and is thus also known as the Apostolic Age. Early Christianity developed out of the eschatological ministry of Jesus.

  5. From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The 1st century BC started on January 1, 100 BC and ended on December 31, 1 BC. An alternative name for this century is the last century BC. The AD /BC notation does not use a year zero. Scientific notation does, however, use a minus sign, so '2 BC' is equal to 'year −1'. Related pages

    • 2nd century BC, 1st century BC, 1st century
    • 1st millennium BC
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