7 result(s) found for "historical map". Note: terms of 3 characters or smaller are ignored.
Germany after the Thirty Years War , 1958 - The wall charts shows a map of Germany after the “Peace of Westphalia” (24th of October 1648). Territories of Habsburg, Wittelsbach, Wettin, Hohenzollern, ecclesiastical territories and imperial cities are marked with colours. After the breakup of the Holy Roman Empire the loose confederation of principalities, that means 382 sovereign and semi-sovereign territories, was an important factor of peace in Europe.
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A mural painting. Teaching historical consciousness , - The painting shows three oblong pictures, one below the other, with subtitles naming important periods and incidents of the "German history".
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Old Nordic and Germanic gravesites , 1936 - This big chart shows seven different types of graves from different historical periods in seven times three columns. (On the left and on the right: tools, pottery and jewelry; in the centre: depictions of graves). 1. “Old Nordic megalithic tomb of the Young Stone Age (3000 B.C.)” You can see megalithic tombs made of huge blocks of stone, a passage tomb in the foreground and a smaller dolmen in the background. 2. “Barrow of Leuningen”. Early Bronze Age. First half of 2nd Millennium B.C.” Prehistoric graves were constructed by heaping up stones or earth. You can see an artificially decorated roof heaped up with lots of stones and earth. 3. “Tree Trunk Coffin from Jutland. Middle Bronze Age. Midst of 2nd Millennium B.C.” The tree trunk coffin a lengthwise split and caved tree trunk can already be found in the early Stone Age but mainly appears in the Early European Bronze Age. 4. “The royal tom of Seddin. Late Bronze Age around 800 B.C.” This barrow has a diameter of 85m and his 10 meters high. 5. “Ashes graves of the Iron Age. 800-500 A.C.” 6. “Tomb of Leuna. Early Iron Age around 300. A.C.” In this field of inhumations graves you can see skeletons and jars of silver, bronze and glass. 7. “Oseberg-grave. Finland. Viking-Age. Around 900 A.C.“ The Oseberg-ship, the grave of a Norwegian princess was discovered in 1903. You can see grave goods as tools, artificially carved carriages and slides in the right column of the picture.
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Divisions of the Carolingian Empire , 1957 - The picture shows a map of the Carolingian Empire with its borders: 1st after the treaty of Verdun (843 A.C.) and 2nd after the treaty of Meersen (879 A.C.) In the Treaty of Verdun the sons of Louis II and the grandsons of Charlemagne agreed on the division of the territoriy of Francia into three parts: 1. The Western Frankish Realm of Charles the Bald (Neustria, Aquitaine), 2. the Central Frankish Realm of Lothar I (Burgundy, Provence, Austrasia), and 3. the Eastern Frankish Realm of Louis the German (Frisia, Saxony, Alemannia, Bavaria). With the Treaty of Meersen the territory of Lotharingia was divided between Charles the Bald and Louis the German. Until World War II this treaty remained a matter of conflict between Germany and France.
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Chart of prehistoric evolutionary stages – from the primeval world to present times , 1920 - The chart shows periods of human mankind from the Eolitihic Age, to the Ice Age to the interglacial periods and from the New Stone Age to the Metal Ages to the historical times through to the present. Depicted are animals and humans, found pieces, cranial bones and tools, articles of daily use as well as technical achievements.
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Chart of Ancient History , 1963 - This chart shows art works, weapons, jewelry and graveyards from eight different historical periods in 5 times 8 columns (top down). I. Lower to middle Paleolithic 600000-4000 B.C.; II. Neolithic 4000-1800 B.C.; III. Bronze Age, 1800-1000 B.C.; IV. Hallstatt Culture 1000-500 B.C.; V. La Tène-Culture, 500-0 B.C VI. Roman Empire 0-400 A.C.; VII. Migration Period 400-800 A.C.; VIII. Viking Age 800-1000 A.C.
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