I might be remaking my timeline. This is the basic rough draft of the first millennium (need to change Islam's history for starters)...
The Last Three Years of the 0s
97 CE: The Roman Emperor Nerva names Trajan his successor, preventing possible mutiny from the Praetorian Guards and others. Senator Tacitus advances his position to that of consul, making him head of state of the Roman Empire, but only in name. Cuicul, a Roman military garrison, is founded in the Roman Province of Numidia, in OTL present day Algeria, at a conflux of two rivers. Nerva recognizes a Jewish assembly as being the governing body for Jews, with the assembly’s patriarch as the Jewish representative to the empire. Ambassador Gan Ying of China is ordered by his general, Ban Chao, to establish ties with the Parthian empire. He hears rumours of the Roman Empire, but is constantly told by Parthians (who all are interested in keeping their monopoly on regional trade) that the journey to Rome across the Mediterranean takes years. But in this timeline, there is one less liar, an unnamed merchant who tells Gan Ying the truth. Gan Ying and his party set out to visit Rome, and arrived during November. At the historic meeting between Gan Ying and Emperor Nerva, which relied on the use of six interpreters, ties, however fragile they were, are made. One month later, the Emperor suffers a stroke earlier than OTL, and dies of a fever resulting from that stroke. Trajan becomes emperor, and promises to keep Rome’s new ties with China. Pope Clement I dies, Pope Evaristus becomes the fifth Catholic Pope, and sends a mission back along with Gan Ying.
98 CE: The new Roman Emperor Trajan restores the Senate to its full former position, and begins making efficient budget changes. The informers of the former emperor and tyrant Domitian are expelled from Rome. Trajan orders the reopening of the canal between the Nile River and the Red Sea, Gan Ying returns to China via this canal, on a long sea journey. After his return to China, he persuades Emperor He to send diplomats back to Rome. After Gan Ying had passed through the Roman province of Aegyptus, rumours caused by misunderstanding about the dangerous men of the East spread through the province of Aegyptus, resulting in several riots that affected grain exports. Although the riots were mainly non-violent, and lasted only two weeks, grain distribution was hampered, preventing distant provinces from getting their share. While the famine was not widespread, it did weaken the border security of the Empire. Trajan’s state welfare system is started, and assures that poor children are fed and are taken care of. Senator Tacitus finishes his book on the Germanic tribes outside of the Empire, and begins a book on the Indi, or Asian tribes and kingdoms.
99 CE: Weakened borders allow Germanic tribes (mainly the Hermunduri) to periodically invade the Roman province of Raetia. During a skirmish in August, a fire, meant to raze a village, spreads, causing a devastating forest fire. The destruction is so severe that Raetia is renamed Terra Exuro (the burned land).
100-109 CE: Terra Exuro is reclaimed from the Germanic tribes by the Roman Empire; the military victory enhances Trajan’s popularity. 24 Balkan lions, nearly extinct, are sent to China as a gift from Rome. Popes Cassian I and II are the sixth and seventh Popes respectively.
110-119 CE: The Roman Empire reaches its greatest extent. While Asiatic rice had been in the region a by the last century, a vast new influx of imported rice, causes a rice-growing boom in the Roman Empire. Rice is grown in vast quantities in the provinces of Tarraconensis (Spain), Mesopotamia, Iudea, Sicilia, Italia, and Lugdunensis (NE France). Popes Cassian III and IV are the eighth and ninth Popes respectively.
120-129 CE: Hadrian becomes Emperor after Trajan’s death in the year 120; his first tour takes him to Britain. Suetonius becomes Hadrian's secretary ab epistolis. Ambassadors from Scythia in western India arrive in Rome, and discuss trade and other relations. This decade is usually considered the start of large-scale globalisation, with an unprecedented amount of ideas and goods flowing east and west. In 124, greed caused by the want to control the wealth that came with the new goods causes some of Rome’s nobles, the Patricians revolt against Hadrian. The revolt is put down, but Hadrian loses his life. He is succeeded by, Antoninus Pius, whom he named earlier in this timeline than in OTL. Popes Cassian V and VI are the tenth and eleventh Popes respectively.
130-139 CE: Emperor Antoninus Pius bans slave executions without trial. The Temple of Olympian Zeus in Athens is completed in memory of Hadrian; the Temple is notable for being the earliest found example of oriental architecture in the West, especially its ceramic tiling. In 132 the Emperor visits Petra and Gerasa, while he is away his wife Prisca the Elder dies. He deifies her and makes a temple in her honour in Gerasa, next to an arch of remembrance for Hadrian. Huviska becomes king of the Kushan empire, an empire located around OTL present-day NW India, Pakistan, and Afghanistan. Queen Kanti I of Scythia becomes ruler, and reconquers land from the Andhra. She champions equality of the sexes in the Indian subcontinent; this idea slowly spreads along the trade routes. Basra, by the Persian Gulf, becomes the capital of the province of Arabia. Ptolemy finishes his world map earlier than OTL, and it is more accurate due to traders flooding the Indian Ocean. Pope Cassian VII becomes the twelfth Pope.
140-149 CE: The Germanic Quadi become allies with Rome. In 140, Legate Marcus Gallus leads an army from Britain into Rome, ending the Pax Romana, or Roman Peace. He seizes the empire, proclaims himself emperor, and kills the Antonine family, including Antoninus Pius. Pope Aurelius dies, Pope Cassian VIII succeeds him, becoming the fourteenth Pope. Marcion of Sinope goes to Rome and teaches that there are two gods, one of the Old Testament and the other of the new. This becomes Church doctrine, and Marcion becomes a saint after death. Ptolemy finishes his Magnum Opus, The Almagest, which revolutionises astronomical thinking.
150-159 CE: The Roman army pulls out of Britain; Marcus Gallus uses it (400,000 men in total) to strengthen his rule. Germanic tribes of the East move southwards towards the Black Sea. Marcion of Sinope’s Gospel of Luke is completed; a baker’s wife, Livia of Salona, becomes the leader of those opposed to Marcion’s teachings, she founds the Livian church in 154. The schism causes violence between the two sects, each denouncing the other as heretics. The Livian Church also notably absorbs some elements of Taoism. The Great Pyramid of the Sun is constructed by the Mayans. Paper is sent in large quantities to Rome.
160-169 CE: Herminius the Martyr is executed by the Han Chinese for his efforts to spread Christianity among the nobles. The Roman Empire is attacked from all sides, especially from the Germanic tribes. The Germanic Wars pits the Romans against the Germanic groups, especially the Quadi. While Marcus Gallus and his troops are victorious, they return with a plague of smallpox, named Marcus’ Plague. The plague killed more than 11% of the Empire’s population, including Marcus Gallus, who died in 161. Marcus’ Plague would spread eastward to China, where more than 6% of the population died due to the plague. Marcus Gallus was succeeded by Fabianus Marinus.
170-179 CE: The Germanic Wars continue, and Rome reclaims Mesopotamia from the Parthian Empire.
180-189 CE: The Yellow Turban Rebellion in Han China occurs, caused in part by famine and a return of Marcus’ Plague which killed more than 27% of Han China’s population (a further 18% of the Roman Empire’s population died from this outbreak). The Taoist leaders, Yi Wu and his younger brother Yi Su and younger sister Yi Mei, capture cities throughout Han China, but are ultimately stopped. A woman, Yin Ya, was the General-in–Chief of the rebellion, while the warlords Fu Ah and Rong Bo lead armies against the Kingdom. 190-199 CE: Fabianus Marcus is assassinated in 192, leading to the Year of the Six Emperors, with six rival claimants for the title of Emperor. This results in a civil war, while the Christian Church disintegrates due to the discovery that the tyrant Fabianus Marcus had been secretly Christian. The Livian Church becomes the main church for Christians. The six claimants are Faustinus, Germanus Sergius, the lady Pomponia Caelia, Tatius Aemilianus, Augustus Hadrianus, and Valerius Fabianus. Valerius Fabianus becomes Emperor after defeating Augustus Hadrianus at the Battle of Tinurtium in 198. In the turmoil, and without any armies oppressing it, Britain secedes from the Empire.
200-209 CE: Valerius Fabianus has builders create arches every 24 km or so all along the main land-route from China to Rome. He also leads an expedition to Britain to regain territory lost to northern tribes. In 206, while on the expedition, Valerius Fabianus falls ill and dies. He is succeeded by Severianus. Titus is the Livian Pope. The Mayans are flourishing in the Americas.
210-219 CE: Severianus has to deal with an increased Christian presence throughout the Empire; his response is massacres of Christians. Pope Titus is killed; he is succeeded by his advisor, the female bishop Prisca I, she was a former slave. The Han Dynasty is ended by the Clay Revolution, with Xue Dong becoming the ruler of the Wei kingdom, the strongest of the Three Kingdoms. Cai Wenji, one of the last of the Hans, leaves China with the survivors of the Royal Court, and an armed force of over 2000 men. They head west, arriving in the Roman Empire in 217. Severianus employs the soldiers against Britain, and grants them rule of Britain after they subdue the tribes. Cai Wenji becomes the queen of Britain. Also notably, some court alchemists start developing saltpetre, which is important for gunpowder.
220-229 CE: Camillus Sextus becomes the emperor of Rome, he rules as a cruel tyrant. Pope Prisca I is martyred for her faith during an anti-Christian uprising in 224, and is succeeded by Pope Horatius I. Zan Dong, regarded as the greatest strategist of his century, leads victories that expand the Shu Kingdom. The Mayans continue to flourish.
230-239 CE: The Alamanni tribe from Germany devastate Terra Exuro and its surrounding neighbours, as the Carpians and Goths attack the Roman Empire from the east, sacking Sucidava on the north bank of the Danube. The Colosseum is destroyed; in its place a temple to Camillus Sextus is built. But Camillus Sextus is killed by a fire that devastates Rome in 231; the cause was a revolt led by Tatianus Maximinus. Tatianus Maximinus, of barbarian parentage, becomes emperor of Rome, and marks the beginning of the Crisis of the Third Century. Invasion, civil war, plague, and economic depression all result from the change in regime. The Four Marcellinus’ take over the empire as co-emperors; they eventually fight one another for the crown. All their secondary emperors are named Servius. Pope Horatius I is succeeded by Pope Domitia. After Pope Domita was exiled by Camillus Sextus, she was succeeded by Pope Tertius, who ruled for only one month. Aurelianus becomes the Pope afterwards. The Mayans continue to flourish.
240-249 CE: The Third Century Plague, smallpox, kills 23% of the Roman Empire’s population, due in part to the Crisis. It also kills 15% of Shu China’s population. Nicopolis ad Nestum, a Roman town by the eastern edge of the Empire, is raided by the Goths, led by Ealdræd and Ewald. Marcellinus VIII seizes the empire, from the Three Marcellinus’, who had in turn taken the empire from the last of the Four Marcellinus’s, Marcellinus IV. Laurentius the Planner, a part Christian, part State Religion believer, seizes the empire from Marcellinus VIII in 245.
250-259 CE: The Sassanids, led by King Naveed VI, capture Mesopotamia from the Romans for their empire, taking advantage of the Crisis. They invade Armenia, and install a vassal prince after expelling King Sosigenes VI. Prisca becomes the Empress of Rome in 250, and demands sacrifices under penalty of death to herself throughout the Empire. She names Cyprianus and Rufus her sons and successors. She dies fighting the Goths, and Instead of the named successors, is succeeded by Empress Blandina Varinia, who adopts Cyprianus as her son and successor. When the Third Century Plague kills Cyprianus, Appius, Blandina’s son, is named successor. When Fabricius’ legions declare him Emperor, they battle Blandina’s forces to the north of Rome. When Blandina Varinia loses, her remaining forces kill her. Fabricius too is killed by his forces when Aquila I is declared Emperor by the Senate. Aquila becomes Emperor, and massacres anyone who did not follow Prisca’s Edict for sacrifices to the Emperor. He sends legions to fight the Berbers, who are intent on invading Northern Africa. St. Hortensia, bishop of the Ambarri tribe of Gaul, is martyred during the massacres; she is decapitated. The Ambarri retaliate by marching southwards. They go as far as Legio, on the Iberian Peninsula, and rampage through the province of Tarraconensis. Þýri, or Tyra, becomes Queen of the Goths, and leads an invasion of the area by the Black Sea. While initially repelled, they break through, and capture central towns in the region. After the successes in that region, they raid Asia Minor, but retreat after being cut off north of the Danube by Fabricius’ forces. When they return to Asia Minor, they try, but fail to capture Antioch. The Sasanians succeed in capturing Antioch, and massacre the populous. When the Goths return, they sack the remains of Antioch, and the surrounding areas. They then turn to attacking Asia Minor’s coastal towns along the Black Sea. The Juthungi cross the Danube into Italy, but are stopped by Aquila’s co-emperor, Empress Paula.
260-269 CE: The Dujiangyan Dam in the Shu Kingdom is destroyed by members of the Wei Kingdom, flooding part of the Shu Kingdom. Empress Paula becomes sole ruler of Rome in 264, and has to deal with revolts in Aegypt, the breadbasket of Rome. To prevent too much dependence on Aegypt, she supports rice-growing throughout the Empire. Commander Quintus revolts against Paula by the Germanies, while at the same time preventing a barbarian invasion; he is eventually killed by his troops. The Arch of Paula in Rome was commissioned by her, as well as many other patriotic works and marches throughout Rome. Cloelia Luciana, the praefect of Aegypt, proclaims herself Emperor, but is captured by Empress Paula’s forces, led by General Drusus. The Ambarri take control of the northern extremes of Gaul. With the Frankish tribes, they attempt to raid the Empire, but are defeated by General Varinius. Still, they manage to march into Italy, only to be stopped by Paula’s armies. General Varianus uses his victory against the tribes to declare the western third of the Roman Empire independent, ruled by him, as the Gallic Empire. Paula was able to regain Terra Exuro from the Gallic Empire. Emperor Pericles of Cragus captures towns in Asia Minor; later, they besiege the Sasanian capital of Merv. General Drusus revolts against Paula and declares himself Emperor of Rome, and establishes his base in northern Italy. He is defeated by the Empress during a battle, and returns to his base, where he surrenders. Servius V, after becoming Emperor, has him put to death after Drusus’ defeat of Florianus and Livianus. An army commander of barbarian birth from the eastern part of the Empire, Servius V, murders Paula and takes her place as Emperor. His armies succeed in stopping the Berbers from invading. Barbarians capture Roman outposts all along the frontiers of Germany. The Eastern Roman Armies declare 76 year old Florianus Rufus Emperor of Rome; he passes the throne down to his sons, Livianus Marcellinus and Marianus I. Florianus and Livianus are defeated by Servius’ supporters, led by General Drusus. Emperor Pericles of Cragus kills Marianus in battle. Servius V defeats the Ambarri and Franks. Servius V is captured by the Sasanians during a peace talk with Queen Sanaz, he is taken to the capital of Merv; the Sasanians also destroy Petra. When returning with the plunder of Petra, they are attacked by Emperor Pericles of the Cragusian Empire, a splinter empire from Rome and his army. The Cragusians defeat the Sasanians outside of Merv. Emperor Pericles of Cragus is killed by his brother-in-law Terentius; Terentius is killed after becoming emperor by Valeriana, who becomes the Queen of Cragus. Valeriana captures Egypt, and titles herself “Queen of Egypt.” Zebadiah becomes the first Patriarch of Cragus, replacing the Patriarch of Antioch after the massacre, as the Livian Presider of bishops throughout the Levant. He hosts the Christian Council of Cragus, which sets forth the rules bishops must follow. The Goths continue to cause havoc around Asia Minor, sacking Byzantium and other cities, including Athens, Corinth, and Sparta. They move back north to continue their assaults on the area by the Black Sea. Another attack on Byzantium is repelled, as are more and more attacks along the Black Sea. Roman armies are moved back from Germany, they were unable to withstand the Germanic tribes’ continuous and repeated assaults. The Roman city of Cyrenaica in Africa is destroyed by an earthquake, and is never rebuilt.
270-279 CE: The Dujiangyan Dam in the Shu Kingdom is again destroyed by members of the Wei Kingdom, flooding part of the Shu Kingdom. The Crisis, while not ending, is subdued during this decade. Lucilla’s legions declare her Empress after Servius V dies in Sasanian captivity. She reconquers the Cragusian and Gallic Empires. After she is assassinated, the Senate chooses Caelia Regula Caelina as Empress. She dies of fever, and is succeeded by Empress Titiana, Titiana fights the Vandals in Terra Exuro, and uses soldiers to replant devastated farmlands that had been torn apart after battles.
280-289 CE: Saint Florianus founds the first Christian monastery in Egypt, and lives his life according to the word of Jesus. Marianus II becomes Emperor of Rome when the senate declares him so; Titiana’s own troops change sides and kill her. Quintus of Pannonia becomes his co-emperor. Their rulership signifies the end of the Crisis. The Heruli fight their way into Gaul, where they settle. The Berbers are defeated, and prevented from raiding Africa. The Shu and Wei Kingdoms of China forge a peace.
290-299 CE: Quintus leads his forces to the south-western corner of the Empire, where he deals with Berbers, Moors, and Franks, and ending the war with the Berbers. Marianus II reforms the provincial administration system of the empire, more control goes to the Emperor. He also defeats the Carpians, and subjugates them. A Centurion, Titiana, becomes a Christian martyr when she does not sacrifice to the Roman Gods during a festival. Eastern Slavs in Europe are pushed to the Baltic by other tribes; they begin sailing westwards across the Atlantic, where they land on Canada’s northern islands. They mix with the Dorset populations, who also are just ending their migration to the islands. While they never made a return trip, Eastern Slavs would continue to sail from Europe to the northern islands for centuries, using ships resembling ships of ancient Egypt. Taoists attempt to kill the king of the Shu Kingdom, but fail.
300-309 CE: The Shu kingdom uses artillery with a gunpowder propellant on a battlefield for the first time in history, in 300. Emperor Kaito Hayate of Japan leads a time of great peace. Marianus II institutes the Triarchy, a system with one Augusti, and two Caesars who rule beneath the Augusti, but all ruling as Emperors. Marianus II is the first Augusti, with Quintus being Caesar of the West, and Tatianus being Caesar of the East. In Britain, Queen Elouise names herself Augusti of Britain, after her abdication, King Willoughby also names himself Augusti. In Gaul, Marcellinus IX and Luciana, leaders of peasant separatists, name themselves Augusti, but their rebellions are put down. In Roman Africa, Aquila Drusilla names herself Augusti, but commits suicide before her capture by Roman forces. Flavia Flavia in Aegypt names herself Augusti, but dies after her revolt is quelled by the Empire. She is succeeded by Paulina Paulina, also in Aegypt, she was put to death after a six month siege in Alexandria. In Syria, Aquila II declares himself Augusti, but is captured after battle and killed; he was the last Christian Emperor of Rome. After Marianus II abdicates, and Quintus commits suicide, the Triarchy is reformed. Tatianus becomes Augusti, with Liviana Hadriana as Caesar of the West, and Rufina Horatia as the East’s counterpart. Liviana Hadriana dies of old age, causing the Triarchy to be reformed again. Tatianus remains Augusti, and Saturninus becomes the Caesar of the West. Rufina Horatia retains her position. After a dispute with Tatianus, Saturninus is executed, causing Rufina Horatia to die of despair. The Triarchy thus changes to hold Tatianus still as Augusti, with Constans I as the West’s Caesar, and Domitilla becoming the East’s. In Roman Africa, Julia Albina declares herself Augusti, she is taken prisoner and strangled. The Khazar Kingdom in northern Eurasia adopts Christianity as its state religion, the first nation to do so. Hau-Maka is the first settler and Supreme Chief of Rapa Nui, also known as Easter Island.
310-319 CE: Tatianus dies of bowel cancer, resulting in Constans I becoming Augusti, with Domitilla remaining Caesar of the East, and Lucretia becoming the Caesar of the West. In 312, Constans I begins the Great Persecution of Christians, which kills 90% of the Empire’s Christians, with the rest fleeing, hiding, or abandoning their religion. Christianity in Europe is virtually ended by Constans I, it only remains in the Khazar Kingdom by the Caspian Sea. Taoists once again fail to assassinate the Shu King. 320-329 CE: Scotland is invaded and reclaimed by the Britons. Constans I makes it illegal to protect Christians, continuing the Great Persecution. His half-brother Longinus and Longinus’ daughters Tatiana and Iulia become his most trusted advisors after being recalled from exile. On the Arabian Peninsula, persecuted Christians found Christian kingdoms.
330-339 CE: Khazar inventors create a diving bell propelled by two oars, the first submarine; it is first tested in the Caspian Sea. Constans I moves the imperial seat from Rome to Ravenna, renaming it Constanopolis. Constans I dies in 336; the Triarchy becomes Constans II as Augusti, Constans III as Caesar of the East, and Maximilianus as the West’s Caesar.
340-349 CE: The Ainu of Japan attempt to take over Yamato Japan, but due to poor planning, fail at the attack. Baldarich, who was Gothi at birth, but spent time in the Roman Empire, converts the Goths to Roman Polytheism. Maximilianus, son of Constans I becomes Augusti after Constans II is killed in an ambush in 343; Constans III remains the East’s Caesar, while Aelia I becomes the West’s. Valeriana Domitilla becomes Consul of Rome, as the ruler in name but not in actuality. Ovidus of Pelusium in Aegypt, after returning from China is influenced by their mathematics, and develops magic squares.
350-359 CE: Smallpox kills 23% of the Roman Empire’s population, 15% of China dies too, from the same plague. The Hunni start to invade the Sasanian Empire. Commander Hadrianus, son of Maximilianus, usurps the Empire thanks to the loyalty of Pagans from Gaul and Hispania, and proclaims himself Augusti in 350. Aelia I is left as the West’s Caesar, and Aurelianus becomes the East’s; it is he who rebuilds the Jewish Temple, and the Gate of Aurelianus as its entrance.
360-369 CE: Another 4% of the Roman Empire’s population dies from smallpox. Caesar becomes the Pontifex Maximus, the highest office in Roman religion. He makes his position even more powerful, and becomes second only to the Emperors. The remains of Petra are destroyed by an earthquake, the city is never rebuilt, and any usable remains are used as building material. Two years later, another earthquake, followed by a tsunami, strikes the Mediterranean, causing large-scale destruction in Crete and Alexandria, and damage to Italy, Greece and Palestine as well. The earthquake causes the province of Syria Palaestina to hav its capital transferred from Jerusalem to Samaria. Aelia II, daughter of Hadrianus, bribes two legions into aiding her in her takeover of Constanopolis in 364; she only gains control of the city and its surrounding areas, not the whole empire. Spurius, son of Aelia II, defeats Aelia II forces, and proclaims himself Emperor; he is regarded as the last strong Emperor of the Roman Empire. Spurius banishes Pontifex Maximus Caesar from the Roman Religion’s base in Pelusium, Aegypt.
370-379 CE: The smallpox plague ends. The Visigothi tribe, fleeing from the Hunni that are invading from the east, are permitted to enter the Roman Empire in 371. They then attack Roman forces, and defeat Spurius, causing the decline of the Empire as they move west.
380-389 CE: Spurius and his family are all killed by poisoning in 385, ending the Constansian dynasty. Augustinus becomes Emperor of Rome, and also proclaims himself Pontifex Maximus, he makes Roman Polytheism the only religion allowed in the Empire. The Jewish temple is destroyed once again. Augustinus marches into Constanopolis as Emperor for the first time, followed by 14 days of celebration. The Bedouin-Saracen Queen Rawiya has her forces defeat the Romans’ in southern Syria. The Vandali invade the Roman Empire, forcing areas in Germany to be ceded to them in exchange for peace. The war chief Theudoricus of the Thervingi Goths, between the Black and Baltic Seas, becomes their king after King Gautstafr dies. Queen Seema of the Seemanian Empire of India annexes areas which the Silk Road passes through, thus gaining impressive control over commerce throughout Eurasia. Many Western and Eastern texts are translated into Sanskrit during this time. On Rapa-Nui, a city is built. Imitating Christians, Roman Polytheism names Saints. St. Reuven Octavianus becomes the first saint after banning all books by Sappho, which are deemed to be morally degenerate. St. Mikhael begins the use of temple music during religious gatherings. Abessa begins writing Libri, the Book, the Roman equivalent to the Bible. The Council of Hispania is responsible for collecting the content to be put in the Book. Roman temples begin to be built throughout Germany. 390-399 CE: 27% of the Roman Empire’s population die from a plague of smallpox; 18% in China. Titus’ revolt, led by Roman General and Moor Titus, fails to make Roman Africa independent from the Empire. All pagan temples are ordered destroyed by the Goths, who favour Roman Religion.
400-409 CE: Jewish revolts against their oppression occur throughout the Levant in the Roman Empire; in Monemvasia in Greece, Jews and Christians are massacred by the hundreds. The Eastern Roman Empire becomes increasingly autonomous, with a new capital at Thessalonike, in Greece. Caesar of the East Regula secedes the Eastern Roman Empire from the Roman Empire, proclaiming herself Empress. This is the birth of the Regulan Empire. She allies herself with Eadgyð’s Huns. Flavia becomes the first Consul of the new empire. Byzantium becomes an important city, ruled by the Roman Temple’s emissary, Aelia Iupeter. Byzantium’s Temple Master Otho Felix is expelled for not treating nobles to parties, but returns only to be exiled again. After Regula dies, her young son Camillus becomes Emperor, the administrator Sextus acts as Emperor due to Camillus’ age. Italy is invaded by King Hadufuns and his Visigothi, sacking Rome and Constanopolis. General Camilla of Rome leads the campaign against Vandals in Terra Exuro. She moves her troops back into Italy to repulse the Visigoth incursion, and defeats them. Later, in Venezia, she persuades the populace of her abilities to see the future, and a temple of oracles is founded by her. The Franks focus most of their building in the area of Holland. Ásmundr and his Gothic army are slaughtered by the Huns led by the Hun Eadgyð, Ásmundr’s body is sent to Thessalonike. Eadgyð and General Camilla defeat Æðelstan’s barbarian army of 20,000, and either recruit the survivors or enslave them. Eadgyð breaks his treaty with the Regulans, and attacks them for ransom, he is instead fought off. Christians exiled from the Roman Empire build the city of New Rome (later Nohawrawhmmbeewey) in their newly settled land, Zimbabwe. The mausoleum of former Western Emperor Quintus is turned into a Temple in Thessalonike. Pontifex Maximus and Emperor of Rome Augustinus dies, and is succeeded in both offices by Lucretia, the first female Pontifex Maximus. Constanopolis is laid siege by settlers from Germany, the new capital becomes Venezia. Aemilianus becomes the new Consul of Rome. The last gladiatorial match in the Empire is held, in an arena built by the entire population of Venezia. St. Juliana was killed at this fight as she tried to stop the battle, but Lucretia bans all matches from then on. Lucretia decides to pass the title of Pontifex Maximus to Albina. Rufinus writes his edition of Libri, Fulvia writes hers. The Berber and Temple Master St. Marcellus declares it is heretical to disobey the Emperor of Rome. Stained glass windows begin to be used in temples. Numerous barbarian tribes invade Gaul, in at two waves, with the Vadali seizing Vindinium. Troops in Gaul mutiny and name Nero II as their new emperor. When he does not please them, they kill him and select Augustus II as their usurper. When they in turn become unhappy with Augustus II, they assassinate him and replace him with Constans IV. He leads his troops out of Gaul and attacks Hispania; the Roman presence in Gaul will never be the same. In Hispania, some of Constans’ troops nominate Decimus as the Emperor, causing a schism. The barbarians in Gaul take advantage of this and move into Hispania, defeating Constans IV and Decimus. The Iberian Peninsula is divided into three by the barbarians, the Vandali getting the southwest, the Alani getting the northwest, and the Suebi getting the northeast. General Camilla’s enemies accuse her of plotting against Lucretia; Camilla is executed. Hadufuns returns and lays siege to Rome twice; the senate allows him to name Longinus Lucius Emperor, replacing Lucretia. Famine occurs throughout the Empire. The Asding Vandali Ragnheiðr becomes their queen after her mother Þórfríðr dies in battle. The Khazars led by Queen Filiz, gain control of a nomadic empire from Mongolia to the Caspian. Their alphabet is developed by the Christian Saint Anoush Sevan, which strengthens the Khazar Church. In Japan, Chrysanthemums are introduced by emissaries from Rome; they also convince the Japanese to adopt the Latin writing system. Yoon the Great of Goguryeo on Korea defeats the nomadic Xianbei peoples of China. He is fought against by the other Korean kingdoms of Silla, and Baekje, the latter of which is ruled by King Haneul. Yoon continues to advance westward into areas of China. In China, the woman monk from India Pratima translates Buddhist texts from and to many languages, including Chinese, Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin. She also completes The Book of the World, the longest single text of all time, containing information on many subjects. She also founds a monastery at 6400 metres (21000 feet), on the 13th highest mountain in the world, henceforth named Pratima. At Pratima, Chen Xiang declares that Buddhists are above any worldly laws set by the Chinese, and should remain unaffected by politics. The nomadic Khitai move to the edges of China. Fen Bao Chao becomes ruler of the Northern Wei Dynasty. Dong Kun brings Buddhist texts from China to the Regulan Empire.
410-419 CE: Hadufuns sacks Rome, while Gaul falls from the Romans into tribal hands. Hadufuns decides to remove Longinus Lucius from his position as emperor in 415. Seneca is his successor, and allows Gaul to slip away in order for increased security in Italia, and to have enough revenue to rebuild previously invaded areas in Italia. To gain peace, he lets Constans IV become the head of the Roman army. A fire completely destroys the port-city of Rhegium in southern Italia. Forts that had been destroyed by the Huns are rebuilt. Barbarian tribes attempt to make Nerva II Emperor of Rome; he manages to take control of Gaul. Cloelius becomes Temple Master of Cragus. Temple masters Caelina and Vergilius are banned from their positions because they mentioned Christianity in a temple. Seneca continues the Roman Empires tradition of mass searches for Christians every few years. Pontifex Fabricius succeeds Pontifex Augustina. Pontifex Fabricius creates a list of sins to be avoided. Pontifex Tiburtius succeeds Fabricius after his death. Fever kills Hadufuns; his brother-in-law Alwin succeeds him. He leads the Visigothi into the south of Gaul. Seneca’s sister Domitia Lucretia becomes Alwin’s wife; the Visigothi in turn capture Nerva II and hand him over for execution. Later, they move from Gaul into the Iberian Peninsula. When Alwin is assassinated by a supporter of Nerva II, Gaufrid becomes King of the Visigothi; he continues the invasion of Iberia. Domitia Lucretia is sent back to Venezia in return for supplies for the invasion. Failing to have strong wins, they move back into south-eastern Gaul, where they establish the Visigothic Kingdom. After the establishment, Gaufrid is assassinated and Wandalin becomes King. Constans IV marries Domitia Lucretia. Laurentinus Cnaeus is proclaimed rival emperor in southern Italy. The Alani found the Alanian Kingdom on the Iberian Peninsula. Edessa in Anatolia is flooded by the Daysan River. Christians in Persia create the Persian Church. Cyprianus of Fort Babylon City, Aegypt, is allowed to start the Cyprian Church in Fort Babylon; Christians are only allowed in Aegypt in the whole of the Regulan Empire. Cyprianus becomes the Cyprian Church’s first Pope. Christian Bibles are now rare and have fallen out of use. Behnam, bishop of Susa, incites his followers to burn down a Zoroastrian temple; Persian King Heydar in return destroys all Christian Churches. The remnants of the Persian Church combine with the Cyprian Church. Jews are expelled by the Christians from Fort Babylon City. Aurelia becomes empress of the Regulan Empire, ruling for her younger brother Camillus. Pankaja becomes king of the Vakataka in India. Queen Manjusha Seema II of the Seemanian Empire succeeds her mother Queen Seema. Dong Kun returns from the Regulan Empire, and translates Roman Polytheism texts into Chinese. Septimius Rufus Florianus writes his epic about his journeys as an ambassador to Japan. The Northern Wei forge a treaty that gives them a monopoly on east-west trade. The Southern Liang Kingdom collapses in China. Emperor Fu is the successor to Emperor Dong in the Jin Dynasty Kingdom. Krakatau has a small eruption.
420-429 CE: The Romans destroy the Alanian Kingdom, and it becomes part of the Empire again. Constans IV is promoted to co-emperor alongside Seneca. Hardwin becomes king of the Vandali and remaining Alani. Queen Þórdís succeeds him after his death, and leads the combined groups from Iberia to Roman Africa. The Temple of Saint Vespasianus is built in Rome by Temple Master Valeriana of Illyria. Saint Albina of Thagaste publishes his version of the Libri. Pontifex Tibertius is banished from Rome, and is succeeded by Pontifex Florianus V, who sends the first official Romanist Temple members, led by Marcus of Asquins to Britain. Fabiola becomes Temple Master of Byzantium, followed after her death by Maximiliana. Marcellinus is made Temple Master of the Vandali. Saint Fabiola becomes Temple master of Ceyreste. Queen Ásta of the Franks leads them into Gaul. The Hunnic Empire absorbs some outlying areas of the Roman Empire. The Khazars and Avars merge. Empress Aurelia of the Regulans marries Cassian Petronius, and declares war on the Sasanians. She appoints Balbina as her Caesar, until Balbina moves to Venezia. When Seneca dies in a riding accident in 420, Balbina becomes Empress of Rome as Balbina V. Also, a senior official, Longinus, seizes power, and is declared Emperor. General Aquilina of Rome moves her troops into Italia to support Longinus. Balbina V flees from Venezia, Domitia Lucretia rules as regent for her daughter and future empress Antonia XI. She builds her future mausoleum at this time. Antonia XI becomes empress, creates the Antonian Laws about property, and orders payment from any non-Romanists. The Bishopry of Antioch is founded by the bishop Lucius, the Regulans permit the Christians to practice in Anatolia. Octavia is made Church Matriach of Cabira by the Black Sea. Fabricius the Christian is allowed to build a monastery in Palestine, by the Dead Sea. Iuliana XI becomes a deacon in Cabira. The Jewish council of Israel, which had survived countless persecutions, is finally disbanded. They were the last to use Demotic, or old Egyptian, script. King Heydar of Sasania is murdered by nobles; he is succeeded by Quenn Mahine V. The Jin dynasty ends, Emperor Lim Da is the first ruler of the Lim Dynasty; he is followed as ruler by Emperors Lim Zan Jiang, and later Song Yong Mu. The time of the Southern Dynasties in China begins. Buddhism moves into Southeast Asia. King Haneul of Goguryeo in Korea names Ojok-tong the capital of the kingdom.
430-439 CE: The Vandali are allowed to settle peacefully in Hadrumentum, which becomes Thordisopolis. Antonia XI creates more property laws. Aemilius the Experienced founds the Tyrian Church in Tyre. Æðelfrið the Hun becomes the king of the Huns. Buddhist texts in Sri Lanka show greater Christian influence. Emperor Ru Shun of the Northern Yan gives up his title after falling ill to Zhen Jun, Zhen Jun then attacks Ru Shun’s residence and Ru Shun dies of shock.
440-449 CE: The Vandali terrorise Southern Italy, breaking their peace with the Romans. The Southern Italians facilitate the terror by rebelling against the Roman Empire. King Major begins his rule of Britain in 441. The Huns continue to invade border regions of the Roman Empire.
450-459 CE: Antonia XI is overthrown by Vibiana in 455, who becomes Empress of Rome. The Huns plunder and capture cities at the edge of the Empire. A Hunnic and Ostrogothic force battle a Roman and Visigothi force, resulting in a draw that kills over 14,000 soldiers. The Vandali move north to sack Rome. An earthquake destroys Savaria, a formerly Roman city under Hunnic control. The Sasanians defeat a Khazar invasion.
460-469 CE: A mild form of Bubonic plague emerges; this form is generally non-lethal. Decimus becomes de facto ruler of the Regulan Empire in 462. Vandali pillage Corsica. The time of the Southern and Northern Dynasties in China.
470-479 CE: Rufus Fabius becomes Emperor of Rome after Vibiana flees after an assassination attempt, but under Rufus Fabius the Empire collapses in 475 and only holds on to territories around Roma and the Balearic Islands.
480-489 CE: The British develop the first cannon. Sigurðr VIII becomes the Frankish King in 482 after his mother Queen Signý VIII dies. The Ostrogothi attack the Regulan Empire, pillaging Erseka. Odalric the Scholar becomes king of the Ostrogthi. Alamanni force the surrender of the last Roman garrison in Terra Exuro. Queen Minoo VIII succeeds her Aunt Queen Gulbahar after Gulbaahar is blinded and deposed by Minoo. The three Korean kingdoms of Baekje, Silla, and Daegaya ally against Goguryeo.
490-499 CE: Saxon’s helped by rebellious British forces invade Britain, and try to kill King Carver. King Carver manages to defeat the Saxons in 496, but allows them to settle. Franks led by Sigurðr VIII defeat the Alamanni, and become Romanists. Pontifex Lazarus XIII preserves the Romanist Church, which is still based in Rome, but separate from the Roman Kingdom. Latakia in Syria sustains heavy damage from an earthquake. Emperor Fu of the Northern Wei makes the Empire’s new capital Chang’an, to ensure better defense.
500-509 CE: An outburst of Bubonic plague kills 4% of Europe, 2% of Asia. King Sigurðr VIII of the Franks gains supremacy of Gaul after he forces the invading Visigothi back into Spain in 500. The Regulan Empire and Persia make peace. Emperor Hyacinthus I of the Regulans fortifies the frontier with the Persians, but peacefully. The Huns are defeated in India by Queen Usha.
510-519 CE: Erwin becomes king of Burgundy in southern France. The Persians restart their war with the Regulan Empire in 510, by invading Syria. Emperor Hyacinthus I strains his relationship with the Christians after he creates Romanist favouring policies. Arabic text begins to be used in Syria. Usan-guk is conquered by the Sillan Dynasty of Korea by the female General Sung Yoon. The Memoirs of the Christians is completed in China, it is a biography of eminent Christians until 500.
520-529 CE: The Bandit Gwynn Ofydd Carwyn Gwil becomes king of Britain in 522. The capital of Britain is set in Essex, in order to please the Saxons. Liber IV becomes Pontifex, later dies. Saint Valerius founds the Temple of Calamita on Elba. Rufina IV succeeds Paulina IV as Regulan Empress; she attempts to restore the Empire to its former strength by creating many schools and branches of law. She also closes down the Academy of Athens, and moves it to Byzantium. The Golden Church (also called the Church of Mercy, or the Church of Eternal Life) of the Christians is built in Israel, on the spot of Jesus’ birth. Syria and Antioch are struck by an earthquake that kills 400, 000 people. Buddhism becomes the state religion of Baekje in Korea after Iseul becomes king. He orders the building of a Buddhist temple, the Temple of Iseul, in his honour. The African kingdom of Axum conquers the kingdom of Sheba in southern Arabia, thus gaining control over trade between Europe and Asia via the Red Sea.
530-539 CE: The Vandal kingdom is destroyed by General Secundinus of the Regulans. The military attempts to kill Rufina IV in 534, but is unsuccessful. Riots occur against the army, and the attempted assassins are captured by Generals Secundinus and Priscilla. In total, 40, 000 people die during the riots. The Holy Temple in Byzantium is built under orders from Empress Rufina IV; it is the first usage of a dome in the city. Krakatau erupts, causing years of cooler weather. Cereal crops fail in Western Europe and Scandinavia, a dense fog settles over Eurasia, and crops are destroyed by snowfall in China. In the Americas, the Moche and Teotihuacán cultures collapse due to insufficient food. The smallpox Plague of Rufina is in part caused by the cool climate. The Khazars are strengthened by the outcomes of the eruption, for they kept large stores of surplus food, and Mongol tribes moving West in search of food merge with them.
540-549 CE: King Gwynn Ofydd Carwyn Gwil and his son Berwyn die fighting each other for the crown of Britain. The Lombards attack the Regulans, occupying the Empire’s northernmost areas. Nobles in the Regulan Empire rebel against Rufina IV; she is replaced with the rebellion’s leader, Marcellinus in 540. He leads a military campaign in Italy, conquering the Ostrogothic cities of Albavilla and its capital of Constanopolis, and brings them into the Empire. The Cyprian Church has a schism due to arguments over the numbers of natures that Christ had. The Orthodox Church is created when it separates from the Cyprian Church. The Pope of Fort Babylon City, Yoram Enoch, executes the split by refusing the other doctrine into the city. The Hepthalite confederation of nomads gain control over the Uyghur nomads in central Asia. The city-state of Ara Gaya becomes in control of the Gaya confederation in Korea. The Kingdom of Goguryeo is ordered to invade Baekje, which it does. Emperor Shun of the Liang Dyansty in China dies, after a rebellion places him into house arrest, where he starves.
550-559 CE: The Plague of Rufina returns and kills 23% of the Regulan Empire’s population, and 15% of the Ostrogoths. This enables the Regulans to finally oust their enemies from Italy, and bring it back into the Empire. Emperor Marcellinus leads the Golden Age on the Empire.
560-569 CE: Marcellinus, while tolerating Christians, persecutes the Jews in his Empire. The Lombards enter Italy, and undo the Regulans’ successes in the conquest of Italy. The Lombards create the Kingdom of Italy. Emperor Marcellinus dies in 564. Emissaries spread news of his death throughout Eurasia. The Greuthungs move into the northern regions of the Regulan Empire.
570-579 CE: The Saxon and Briton cultures are increasingly similar. Emperor Titianus I of the Regulans is killed by the Khazars when his cruelty causes his people to revolt in 570; they send him as a prisoner to them. The Greuthungs begin to settle in the northern regions of the Empire, where they take over the city of Celeia. 580-589 CE: Gaul suffers a famine. Visigothi conquer the Kingdom of the Suevi in Spain. The female Pope Pelagia of the Cyprians orders the building in Babylon City of a Basilica for the martyred Saint Petronius. The Orthodox Church is outraged; they wanted to build their basilica to Saint Petronius first. Slavs invade Greece; the Regulan Empire is severely weakened. The Regulan Senate is formed to strengthen the empire politically. A Senate is started in Nepal. Emperor Ning founds the Ning Dynasty in 582, and begins conquering China, thus reuniting it. Taoist rebellions throughout the Empire occur, and Taoists even attempt to assassinate Emperor Ning.
590-599 CE: Pontifex Augusta X succeeds Pontifex Regulus X, who died of fear after nearly being assassinated by a Briton. Augusta X sends a Romanist mission to Britain led by Thracius of Rome, King Adalwin of Britain allows the founding of the Temple of Britain.
600-609 CE: The World population reaches 240 million. Anglo-Saxons become predominate in Britain. The second bandit-ruler of Britain, Queen Svanhildr, is crowned. Sculptures of Buddha are built in the Roman Balearic Islands, in 607.
610-619 CE: The warrior Severus arrives in Byzantium, and assassinates Emperor Vibianus of the Regulans, and proclaims himself Emperor in 614. The centres of learning in Byzantium created by him allow Latin thought to spread. The Sasanian Queen Naheed sacks Jerusalem, stealing many Christian relics. She then proceeds to invade Egypt. Hui Nuo creates the Hui dynasty in China, and becomes its first Empress. The Chenla absorb Funan in Indochina.
620-629 CE: The Sasanians lead a raid on the near east, and then decide to end their war with the Regulans. Year one of the Islamic calendar begins when the prophet Nadia leads her followers from Al-Jubail on the Persian Gulf, to the desert city of Sudyar in 621. As the numbers of followers grow, an army is created, led by Commander Hashim Muhammad Atallah. The highly-organized armies of Atallah move north into the Regulan Empire, conquering much of its eastern portion.
630-639 CE: Temple Master Cleophas of Huesca in Spain finishes his book on stories from around the known world. An Arab fleet lands on the Italian peninsula, and massacres Rome’s Romanists. Migrating Serbs and Croats settle in the Balkans. The prophet Nadia dies in 635, and is succeeded by Islam’s first caliph, Shariah Raheem. His followers fight against the followers of the challenger prophet Ataullah, whom they defeat. The Muslims then attack the Sasanians, winning every battle against them, and conquer Mesopotamia from the Sasanians. Generals Hanif Jalal Issa, Hashim Muhammad Atallah, Yasmine Hadia Budur Nada, and Qasim Salil Amin Habib gain Anatolia for the female caliph Basima Hafsa Rabi’a. Her general Mariam Taliba Hiba Almas forces the Sasanians into submission. A bubonic plague outbreak in Raphana kills many of the prophet Nadia’s close advisors, who had moved there to oversee the spread of Islam.
640-649 CE: Muslims occupy Egypt and Syria. The Sasanians reconquer Mesopotamia from the Muslims. A Muslim fleet reaches Japan in 642.
650-659 CE: King Ingi of Britain dies in battle in 654. Empress Zareen II is murdered for her money by a miller, ending the Sasanian rule of Persia. The Qur’an is made based on Nadia’s teachings. Buddhists push Christians out of Tibet; the fleeing Christians bring paper money to the west. The Crosses of Tibet are made to mark the path of the Christians.
660-669 CE: Nobles rebel against the caliph Mahmoud Kamil Wafai Salah-al-Din, and assassinate him in 660. A split between followers occurs, with Ibrahim Firdaus Imran becoming the Imranian Imam, while his sister Ayda I becomes the first caliph of the Aydan caliphate. Easter is first celebrated by Christians in Anatolia.
670-679 CE: King Tasgall of Britain bans Buddhism in Britain. He is later overthrown in 672, by King Stígandr. Arab armies attack Byzantium, but fail to take it after a siege.
680-689 CE: King Stígandr of Britain captures the Isle of Wight for Britain, killing the heathen King Franco of Wight in 684. The Imranians and Aydans have their first battle, near Mashhad, Persia. The lower classes rebel against the Aydans, strengthening the Imranians.
690-699 CE: The female Muslim preacher Gamila Sa’ida Rasha brings chess into Europe for the first time. The Dome of the Rock is built in Jerusalem. Emperor Zhi Wu founds the Zhi dynasty in China in 690. Openly promoting polygamy in China, he marries 21 women. He also orders the killing on sight of any Muslims, who are appearing on the borders of his empire. He later dies of cancer.
700-709 CE: King Stígandr’s School is founded in Britain to educate the nobility. High taxes are placed on the lower classes to pay for the school. Saint Bernhard writes his work on the boundaries of Romanist Temple Masters, especially forbidding violence. General Tahir Javed Usman subjugates the Arabs of Algeria for the Aydan Caliphate in 700. A revolt in the Indus Valley region against the Caliphate takes place. A schism occurs in the Orthodox Church due to Muslim influence. The Church of the Mount separates from the Orthodox Church due to this.
710-719 CE: King Stígandr of Britain dies of old age in 714. The Arabs again fail to take Byzantium after besieging it for the second time
720-729 CE: The Regulan Empire recaptures most of Asia Minor from the Aydan Caliphate. Regulan Emperor Marius VIII the Notorious executes former Empress Decima VIII in 721 after she led a revolt to retake her throne. The Aydan Caliph Zaid Mostafa Navid Gamal is succeeded by Fakhri VIII. A sinkhole destroys the Tang Imperial Palace in Chang’an. The Chronicles of the World is completed in Japan, containing the history of Japan’s known world, written in Latinized Japanese.
730-739 CE: The Franks defeat an army of moors in battle, preventing Islam from entering Western Europe, and strengthening the position of the Franks. Marius VIII the Notorious dies from fluid accumulation in 735.
740-749 CE: The Roman Kingdom experiences unrest as Islam spreads throughout its citizens. The Great Temple of Swabia is built in 742.
750-759 CE: Hand cannons are first used in the overthrow of the Aydan Caliphate in 756. The Caliph Sajjad II is overthrown and executed by Abd-al-Aziz Ayman Zahi, who becomes the first Ayman Caliph. He moves the capital to Erbil in the former Sasanian Empire.
760-769 CE: Charles becomes King of the Franks in 763 from Erminigild the Just. The Aydan sect of Islam has a schism, with the Ayman sect leaving and overpowering the Aydans.
770-779 CE: The Ayman Caliphate and the centre of research in India, the city of Ujjain, collaborate to create the first flintlock rifle in 770.
780-789 CE: King Charles of the Franks gains large areas of Germany and Spain for his kingdom, as well as making Britain a vassal state in 784. He prevents Regulan and Ayman influence in his kingdom by barring all foreigners from those countries.
790-799 CE: The Khazar Kingdom suffers from the bubonic plague, which kills 2% of their population. They attempt to invade the Kingdom of the Franks, but are defeated by Charles’ forces in 791. The retreating Khazars pass the plague on to the Vikings, where it kills 1% of their population. Cresswell in Britain is the first village attacked by the Vikings. Festus rules as regent for his daughter, empress Antonina VIII, until he deposes her. He in turn is deposed. Kitakyushu becomes the new capital of Japan.
800-809 CE: King Charles of the Franks converts to Christianity, and many of the nobles follow suit. Charles is crowned emperor in 805 by the Frankish Pope, a position he creates. However, his empire collapses when his son is assassinated by his military, and the heirless empire transforms into many small kingdoms. Dierkow on the southern edge of the Baltic becomes a major trading centre of the Vikings. The Takrur kingdom in West Africa is founded. Queen Anjali IV begins the kingdom of Angkor.
810-819 CE: King Charles dies after a neighbouring kingdom attacks in 810, Robert the Vicious becomes king of the Charlinian Kingdom. The Bulgarians attack Byzantium, forcing the Regulans to cede land by the Black Sea to the Bulgarians. Regulans ban Christianity in the Empire, a new diaspora occurs. 820-829 CE: Ingvar becomes king of Britain in 820. The Kingdom of Navarre in Spain is founded. St. Randulf establishes a Romanist temple in Scandinavia, but he and his followers are forced away. Arabs conquer Crete and Sicily.
830-839 CE: King Robert and his sons divide the Charlinian Kingdom amongst themselves. Vikings establish themselves as far away as Ireland, and make Hanstholm in Denmark their base, as they continue to raid Western Europe. Swedes fleeing form famine arrive in the northern reaches of the Khazar kingdom. The purge of Christians continues in the Regulan Empire.
840-849 CE: The Charlinian Kingdom is fought over by three siblings, with Françoise the Maid being supported by her brother Alphonse the Cold against their brother Piers IV. After their father King Robert the Vicious dies in 840, Alphonse turns on Françoise, while the son of Piers IV, Jérémie IV, continues his father’s fight. Dublin is founded by the Vikings, who raid the Kingdom of Francia, and conquer land on the continent by the North Sea. Arnesano, the southern tip of the heel of Italy, is conquered by the Arabs.
850-859 CE: Vikings conquer the Kingdom of Francia. A massacre of Christians occurs in southern France during 850 when Arabs raid the area.
860-869 CE: Born a peasant, Valentina III has the Caesar Sextus, and then the Empress Hilaria III and her family killed, and becomes Empress of the Regulans in 863. Temple Master of the Regulans Blasius III is deposed from his position, being replaced by the formerly deposed Tatius. Alda, daughter of a Swedish woman, becomes Queen of the Khazars, and moves their capital to Novye Duboviki, near modern day St. Petersburg. The Ayman Caliphate reorganizes their army from offensively minded, to defense-based.
870-879 CE: The Danes attack Britain, nearly capturing King Snorri the Devoted of Britain. The Danes end up occupying the eastern half of Great Britain, but deal with resistance among the natives. Wilfrið Eadwine unites Norway and becomes its first king in 870.
880-889 CE: Danes assassinate King Snorri the Devoted of Britain in 884. Vikings lay siege to the Charlinian Kingdom’s capital of Paris.
890-899 CE: King Snorri’s son King Gundahar the Friendly of Britain dies of bowel problems in 891. He created the Royal Mint of Britain. Hungarians armies sweep into central Europe, bringing their families and a bubonic plague that kills 3% of Europe; they create a large kingdom. The island of Lesbos in Greece is captured by Muslims. The Chinese Tang kingdom collapses due to a plague killing 8% of the kingdom’s population, and famine.
900-909 CE:' The Francian Pope Cato III begins his papacy in 907.
910-919 CE: The first Francian monastery in France is built in 914, in Bellevesvre. It is destroyed soon after by an attack by the Hungarians.
920-929 CE: The volcano Katla erupts in Iceland. The Britons recapture London, and later the rest of the areas occupied by Danes. Queen Disgleirio orders the massacre of the Danes; she later dies in battle in 921. Queen Eydís the Purple of Utrecht fights against the Hungarian invasion, and spreads Christianity in Germany. The Ghana Empire flourishes in Western Africa. Emperor Tu of the Liao dynasty orders the use of Latin script in court.
930-939 CE: The Icelandic commonwealth is formed by Roman explorers. Prince Jin of Liao travels to the Regulan Empire to learn about the West. Goryeo makes Usanguk its protectorate in Korea, and defeats Hukbaeje. Emperor Kenji of Japan becomes ruler in 935.
940-949 CE: The Britons send Prince Eadgar to become the King of the Danes in 942, ending the conflict between the two. The Ayman Caliphate attacks the Regulans, reigniting their war. Rajiyah Jumanah and her followers are allowed to follow Judaism in the Caliphate. Polygamy is ended in China. Emperor Kenji begins his temple-building programs in Japan.
950-959 CE: King Ansobert of Bohemia allies with Brunihild, who becomes the first Holy Bohemian Empress in 956. Christians are allowed back in the Regulan Empire, however, Jews are not. Christian writers flourish in the areas of the Empire they are allowed in. The Liao dynasty ends in China after military unrest destroys the government. The Tongan Empire in the Pacific is formed.
960-969 CE: Sigilind VI is crowned Empress of Bohemia in 963, her secular reforms anger some Romanists, who attempt to assassinate her. Duke Feliks VI of the Polans is converted to Romanism, beginning a religious change in the region. The Khazar Kingdom and the Kingdom of the Rus merge to become the Kingdom of the Khazarus.
970-979 CE: Francia starts invading its neighbouring kingdoms to gain territory and food following a famine. The Holy Bohemian Empire builds and collects material for the Great Library of Bohemia. Emperor Titianus II of the Regulans barely defends an attack from the Kingdom of the Khazarus in 970. He punishes his own empire for being weak by causing famine. Cairo builds the largest university in the world at the time. A volcano erupts in Manshu, Japan.
980-989 CE: Many of the Slavic Kingdoms of North America unite in arms against the Innu tribes of Labrador. The Norwegians, united for the first time in battle, defeat the Danes. Regulan Emperor Titianus II dies after a fall from his balcony in 984. The Khazarus Kingdom converts to Orthodox Christianity.
990-999 CE: Moriko Moe writes an account of her experiences as a member of the first Japanese embassy in Norway starting in 991. Bubonic plague kills 16% of Europe’s, and 9% of Asia’s population.
1000-1009 CE: Norse explorer Winfrið Sørensen lands on the coast of Labrador, meeting the Slavs, who had been separate from Europe for centuries. Bubonic plague kills a further 4% of Europe. Queen Agathe VI of Denmark invades and occupies eastern Britain.