The 1st millennium BC was the period of time between from the year 1000 BC to 1 BC (10th to 1st centuries BC; in astronomy: JD 1 356 182.5 – 1 721 425.5). It encompasses the Iron Age in the Old World and sees the transition from the Ancient Near East to classical antiquity.
The Neo-Assyrian Empire dominates the Near East in the early...
- Ancient history
Some of the central figures of the Axial Age are legendary...
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From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The 1st millennium BC was the last millennium before the Common Era. It started on January 1, 1000 BC, and ended on December 31, 1 BC. There was no year 0 and no year 0 BC.
138 or 128 BC - Athenios son of Athenios composes the First Delphic Hymn (Bélis 1992, 48–49 and 53–54; Pöhlmann and West 2001, 71). 128 BC - Limenios, son of Thoinos composes a "Paean and Prosodion to the God" (i.e., Apollo ), today called the Second Delphic Hymn (Pöhlmann and West 2001, 71).
7th BC; 6th BC; 5th BC; 4th BC; 3rd BC; 2nd BC; 1st BC; 1st; 2nd; 3rd; 4th; Subcategories. This category has the following 25 subcategories, out of 25 total.
The first millennium of the anno Domini or Common Era was a millennium spanning the years 1 to 1000. The world population rose more slowly than during the preceding millennium, from about 200 million in the year AD 1 to about 300 million in the year 1000. In Western Eurasia, the first millennium was a time of great transition from Classical Antiquity to the Middle Ages. The 1st century saw the peak of the Roman Empire, followed by its gradual decline during the period of Late Antiquity, the rise
Pages in category "1st millennium BC in Egypt" The following 6 pages are in this category, out of 6 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().
1000 BC: Athapaskan-speaking natives arrive in Alaska and northwestern North America, possibly from Siberia. 1000 BC: Pottery making widespread in the Eastern Woodlands. 1000 BC–100 AD: Adena culture takes form in the Ohio River valley, carving fine stone pipes placed with their dead in gigantic burial mounds. See Prehistory of Ohio.