Romania in the Early Middle Ages: Goths, Eurasian Avars, Bulgars, First Bulgarian Empire, Mongol Invasion of Europe, Cuman People Source Wikipedia

ISBN: 9781156810590

Published: August 30th 2011

Paperback

60 pages


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Romania in the Early Middle Ages: Goths, Eurasian Avars, Bulgars, First Bulgarian Empire, Mongol Invasion of Europe, Cuman People  by  Source Wikipedia

Romania in the Early Middle Ages: Goths, Eurasian Avars, Bulgars, First Bulgarian Empire, Mongol Invasion of Europe, Cuman People by Source Wikipedia
August 30th 2011 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, audiobook, mp3, ZIP | 60 pages | ISBN: 9781156810590 | 7.44 Mb

Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 58. Chapters: Goths, Eurasian Avars, Bulgars, First Bulgarian Empire, Mongol invasion of Europe, Cuman people,MorePlease note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.

Pages: 58. Chapters: Goths, Eurasian Avars, Bulgars, First Bulgarian Empire, Mongol invasion of Europe, Cuman people, Chernyakhov culture, Taifals, Cumania, Pechenegs, Gelou, Ahtum, Csan d, Brodnici, Bulgarian lands across the Danube, Biertan Donarium, Brazda lui Novac. Excerpt: The Early Middle Ages in Romania spans the period from the withdrawal of the Roman administration from the province of Dacia in the 271-275 AD, thenceforward modern Romanias territories were to be crisscrossed by migrating populations for almost 1,000 years.

When the Roman legions left Dacia province, the Goths occupied several parts of the territory of what is today Romania. Later, the territory became part of Attilas Hunnic Empire. After the latters disintegration, parts of modern Romania were under successive control of the Gepids, Avars, Bulgars, Magyars, Pechenegs, and Cumans. During this period, the Vlachs (early Romanians) did not develop a polity to be reckoned with.

The first references to incipient states of the Romanians (9th-10th centuries) on the territory of present-day Romania were recorded in sources written in the 12th-13th centuries. The presence of a Romance-speaking population (that is, the ancestors of the Romanians) on the territory before the 11th-12th centuries is, however, debated.

Dacia Trajana provinceFollowing the Second Dacian War, the region of Dacia was a Roman province for 170 years (between 106 AD and 275 AD). Roman Emperor Trajan made a concerted effort to recruit settlers for Roman Dacia, although in case of other provinces the government had done very little to encourage civilians moving into newly conquered areas. The colonizing population was clearly heterogeneous, but they represented imperial culture and civilization and brought with them the Latin language. While Dacia was still a Roman province, it faced attacks and...



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