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  1. Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Split-Makarska - Wikipedia

    The Archbishopric of Spalathon or Spalatum (also Salona, Latin: Spalatum) was a Christian archbishopric with seat in Salona (modern Split), Dalmatia (modern Croatia) in the early Middle Ages. It recognized the supremacy of the Patriarch of Constantinople rather than the Roman Pope. In 590 the Salona archdiocese gained territory from the ...

    • 4,088 km² (1,578 sq mi)
    • Split
  2. Split, Croatia - Wikipedia,_Croatia

    3 days ago · The palace and the city of Spalatum which formed its surroundings were at times inhabited by a population as large as 8,000 to 10,000 people. [12] Between 475 and 480 the Palace hosted Flavius Julius Nepos , the last recognised Emperor of the Western Roman Empire .

  3. Dalmatia - Wikipedia

    2 days ago · Dalmatia at the time consisted of the coastal cities functioning much like city-states, with extensive autonomy, but in mutual conflict and without control of the rural hinterland (the Zagora). Ethnically, Dalmatia started out as a Roman region, with a romance culture that began to develop independently, forming the now-extinct Dalmatian language.

    • 12,158 km² (4,694 sq mi)
    • Croatia
    • 852,068
    • Split
  4. History of Dalmatia - Wikipedia

    The Latin influence in Dalmatia was increased and the Byzantine practices were further suppressed on the general synods 1059–1060, 1066, 1075–1076 and on other local synods, notably by demoting the bishopric of Nin, installing the archbishoprics of Spalatum and Dioclea , and explicitly forbidding use of any liturgy other than Greek or Latin.

  5. Serbia in the Middle Ages - Wikipedia

    6 days ago · Serbia in the Middle Ages refers to the medieval period in the history of Serbia.The period begins in the 6th century with the Slavic migrations to Southeastern Europe, and lasts until the Ottoman conquest of Serbian lands in the second half of the 15th century.

  6. Palacio - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    Diocleciano construyó un Palacio en Spalatum como residencia para sus últimos años (abdicó en 305). Constantino el grande trasladó la capital de Roma a Constantinopla, fundando el Gran Palacio de Constantinopla. Roma pasó a ser principalmente la ciudad del papa.

  7. History of Split - Wikipedia

    Nov 18, 2020 · The history of Split as a significant city, in its own right, begins with the Sack of Salona by the Avars in 639 CE. Conflicting versions of the event are in existence, and it is unknown whether the city was taken by treachery, by ruse, or whether the defense was simply abandoned by the terrified populace.

  8. Julius Nepos - Wikipedia

    Nov 20, 2020 · Julius Nepos (c. AD 430 – 480) was de jure and de facto Roman emperor of the West from 474 to 475 and then only de jure until his death in 480. Born to a distinguished family, he succeeded his uncle, Marcellinus , as military governor of the province of Dalmatia in 468.

  9. Dalmatian language - Wikipedia

    Nov 19, 2020 · Dalmatian / d æ l ˈ m eɪ ʃ ən / or Dalmatic / d æ l ˈ m æ t ɪ k / (Dalmatian: langa dalmata, dalmato; Italian: lingua dalmatica, dalmatico; Croatian: dalmatski) is an extinct Romance language that was spoken in the Dalmatia region of present-day Croatia, and as far south as Kotor in Montenegro.

  10. Espaly-Saint-Marcel — Wikipédia

    Nov 28, 2020 · Le nom latin du bourg est Spaleto (orthographe de 990, puis Spalatum en 1088, Spaly en 1387, Espaly en 1393 [4]). Saint-Marcel se serait nommé Galabrum [5]. De l'époque gallo-romaine furent trouvés quelques vestiges, dont des tuiles, un vase, une base sculptée de colonne, des lingots de plomb, les fondations d'une vaste habitation.