3 days ago · The year 1789 would bring the coming of the Antichrist, according to this 14th-century cardinal. 1792 1794 Shakers: The Shakers, a Christian sect founded in 18th century England, predicted the world would end in 1792 and then in 1794. 19 Nov 1795 Nathaniel Brassey Halhed
6 days ago · The Kingdom of Jerusalem ( Latin: Regnum Hierosolymitanum; Old French: Roiaume de Jherusalem ), also known as the Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem or the Frankish Kingdom of Jerusalem, was a Crusader state established in the Southern Levant by Godfrey of Bouillon in 1099 after the First Crusade.
4 days ago · Sunderland (/ ˈ s ʌ n d ər l ə n d / ) is a port city and the administrative centre of the City of Sunderland metropolitan borough in Tyne and Wear, England. Sunderland is situated near the mouth of the River Wear and it flows through the city and also the city of Durham , which is roughly 12 miles (19 km) south-west from the city centre.
3 days ago · Krishna remained a part of the Javanese cultural and theological fabric through the 14th century, as evidenced by the 14th-century Penataran reliefs along with those of the Hindu god Rama in east Java, before Islam replaced Buddhism and Hinduism on the island. The medieval era arts of Vietnam and Cambodia feature Krishna.
3 days ago · Wells Cathedral is an Anglican cathedral in Wells, Somerset, England, dedicated to St Andrew the Apostle and seat of the Bishop of Bath and Wells, whose cathedra it holds as mother church of the Diocese of Bath and Wells. Built in 1176–1450 to replace an earlier church on the site since 705, it is moderately sized for an English cathedral.
- 1176–c. 1450
- 12 November 1953
- Wells, Somerset
3 days ago · St Peter's Collegiate Church is located on the northern side of central Wolverhampton, England.For many centuries it was a chapel royal, and from 1480 a royal peculiar, independent of the Diocese of Lichfield and even the Province of Canterbury.
2 days ago · According to this calendar, the Gregorian year 2021 is the 10,063th year of Yoruba culture, which starts with the creation of Ìfẹ̀ in 8042 B.C. To reconcile with the Gregorian calendar, Yoruba people also often measure time in seven days a week and four weeks a month: