This 14th-century statue from Tamil Nadu, present day India depicts the gods Shiva (on the left) and Uma (on the right). It is housed in the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. 1363 : The Battle of Lake Poyang , a naval conflict between Chinese rebel groups led by Chen Youliang and Zhu Yuanzhang , takes place from August to October, constituting one of the largest naval battles in ...
Our 14th century chronology and timelines are being created and curated but already via each century page you can quickly locate our collections for each 100 years of history. These evolve as we explore topical themes, but if you are looking for something you can't see here then please feel free to contact us and request , Thanks for taking a look.
The 14th century was a time in which the meaning of the hour slowly changed. The hour was now perceived as a specific measurement of time on a smaller scale which is measured 1/24th of a full solar cycle from one dawn to the next. Thus we have 24 hours in a day. Minutes and seconds in the 14th – 16th century
09/11/2009 · The 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, ratified in 1868, granted citizenship to all persons born or naturalized in the United States—including former slaves—and guaranteed all citizens ...
The rise of the Soninke empire of Ghana appears to be related to the beginnings of the trans-Saharan gold trade in the fifth century. From the seventh to the eleventh century, trans-Saharan trade linked the Mediterranean economies that demanded gold—and could supply salt—to the sub-Saharan economies, where gold was abundant.
From the 17th century, the discovery that clocks could be controlled by harmonic oscillators led to the most productive era in the history of timekeeping. Leonardo da Vinci had produced the earliest known drawings of a pendulum in 1493–1494, and in 1582 Galileo Galilei had investigated the regular swing of the pendulum, discovering that frequency was only dependent on length.
04/04/2018 · Generally described as taking place from the 14th century to the 17th century, the Renaissance promoted the rediscovery of classical philosophy, literature and art.