36-79 A.D. Britain Villas & Mount Vesuvius


A note on the above photo

Listen to the era here


36 B.C.

The Han Dynasty rules in China – Tiberius is Ceasar of Rome – The Second Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its first king


37      – The Han Dynasty rules in China – Tiberius is Ceasar of Rome until he dies on

March 16, and Caligula becomes Ceasar of Rome – The Second Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its first king


38      – The Han Dynasty rules in China – Caligula is Ceasar of Rome – The Second

Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its

first king



39      – The Han Dynasty rules in China – Caligula is Ceasar of Rome – The Second

Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its

first king

                        – [FIRE BELT:]

40      – The Han Dynasty rules in China, Guangwu is emperor – Caligula is Ceasar of the

Roman Empire – The Second Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its first king

                        – [FIRE BELT:]

41      – The Han Dynasty rules in China, Guangwu is emperor – Caligula is Ceasar of the

Roman Empire until he dies and Claudius becomes emperor – The Second Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its first king


42      – The Han Dynasty rules in China, Guangwu is emperor – Caligula is Ceasar of the

Roman Empire until he dies and Claudius becomes emperor – The Second Gonanda Dynasty rules over Kashmir (part of present day India), Meghavahana is its first king


43      – Roman Emperor Claudius invades Britain and establishes Londonium

beside the Thames river, Roman army takes the hillfort in Maiden Castle, Dorset from the Durotriges tribe (CPSH 14), “Aulus Plautius’s troops, writes Dio, met no immediate resistance – not the hordes that had confronted Ceasar on Deal beach – but found themselves tackling an elusive enemy with a habit of melting away into swamps and woods…The Romans engaged with the British Charioteers over a two-day battle, in which, notes Dio, Vespasian fought with distinction (twenty-six years later this young officer became emperor).” (UAS 15) Claudius only stays in his newly founded city of Londonium then heads back home where he gets permission from the senate to hold a Triumph in the Rome for his “conquering” of Britain—in fact it isn’t until 40 years later that the governor Agricola claims to have completed the conquest of the whole of the island, “Suetonius’s biography describes Claudius’s Triumph: the emperor riding in a chariot while his wife, Messalina, followed in a covered carriage. Also in the parade were provincial governors, specially allowed permission to leave their posts for the occasion, and officers from the campaign, clad in purple bordered togas. There would likely, too, have been captives, advancing ahead of the emperor in his chariot as the procession snaked its route from Mars Field to the Capitoline Hill…” (UAS 16)

In China, “Ma marched into Vietnam with overwhelming force, his supplies followed by sea from Guangdong, and the revolt was all over by the end of A.D. 43” (CH 169)

“During this time some prophets came down from Jerusalem to Antioch. One of them, named Agabus, stood up and through the Spirit predicted that a severe famine would spread over the entire Roman world. (This happened in the reign of Claudius.) The disciples, each according to his ability, decided to provide help for the brothers living in Judea. This they did, sending their gift to the elders by Barnabas and Saul.” (Acts 11:27-30), approximate year, this happened right before King Herod died in 44, so could have happened in that year before Passover, the famine did come in 46 (Queen Helena of Adiabene also helped with the famine, importing wheat and figs from Egypt according to Josephus)


44      – “It was about this time that King Herod arrested some who belonged to the

church, intending to persecute them. He had James, the brother of John, put to death with the sword. When he saw that this pleased the Jews, he proceeded to seize Peter also. This happened during the Feast of Unleavened Bread. After arresting him, he put him in prison, handing him over to be guarded by four squads of four soldiers each. Herod intended to bring him out for public trial after the Passover.” But Peter was released from prison by an angel. (Acts 12:1-19)

King Herod Agrippa I of Judea (grandson of Herod the Great) dies,

“Then Herod went from Judea to Caesarea and stayed there a while. He had been quarreling with the people of Tyre and Sidon; they now joined together and sought an audience with him. Having secured the support of Blastus, a trusted personal servant of the king, they asked for peace, because they depended on the king’s country for their food supply. On the appointed day Herod, wearing his royal robes, sat on his throne and delivered a public address to the people. They shouted, “This is the voice of a god, not of a man.” Immediately, because Herod did not give praise to God, an angel of the Lord struck him down, and he was eaten by worms and died. But the word of God continued to increase and spread.” (Acts 12:19-24), Herod Agrippa’s death was fully recorded by Josephus in his book Antiquities, 19:8, On the second day of a festival held in Caesarea in honor of Claudius, Agrippa donned a silver garment of “wonderful” texture and entered the amphitheater early in the morning, when the sun’s rays shone on his garment, the brilliant glare caused his flatterers to cry out that he was a god, Josephus added that “The king did not rebuke them nor reject their impious flattery.” Almost immediately a severe pain arose in his abdomen, and five days later he died in great agony (ABS 1791)  

46      – Paul’s first missionary journey begins, According to Josephus, Queen Helena

of Adiabene (a vassal kingdom of Parthia) makes a pilgrimage to Jerusalem in this year, it is at this time she probably moves to the city, Rabbinic literature refers to her saying that she donated a golden lamp to the Temple, as well as a golden plaque on which was engraved the biblical episode of the wayward wife (the sotah, Mishna Yoma 3:10), Josephus also writes that when she came, there was a famine in the city, so she bought grain and dried figs from Egypt and imported them into Jerusalem in large quantities (jwa.org [Jewish Woman’s Archive])

48      – Paul’s first missionary journey ends, “From Attalia they sailed back to Antioch

(Syrian Antioch), where they had been committed to the grace of God for all the

work they had now completed. On arriving there, they gathered the church together

and reported all that God had done through them and how he had opened the door

of faith to the Gentiles. And they stayed there a long time with the disciples.” (Acts


50      – Council at Jerusalem of the apostles and believers: “Some men came down

from Judea to Antioch and were teaching the brothers: ‘Unless you are circumcised, according to the custom taught by Moses, you cannot be saved.’ This brought Paul and Barnabas into sharp dispute and debate with them. So Paul and Barnabas were appointed, along with some other believers, to go up to Jerusalem to see the apostles and elders about this question. The church sent them on their way, and as they traveled through Phoenicia and Samaria they told how the Gentiles had been converted. This news made the brothers very glad. When they came to Jerusalem, they were welcomed by the church and the apostles and elders, to who they reported everything God had done through them. Then some of the believers who belonged to the party of the Pharisees stood up and said, ‘The Gentiles must be circumcised and required to obey the law of Moses.’ The apostles and elders met to consider this question. After much discussion, Peter got up and addressed them: ‘Brothers, you know that some time ago God made a choice among you that the Gentiles might hear from my lips the message of the gospel and believe. God, who knows the heart, showed that he accepted them by giving the Holy Spirit to them, just as He did to us. He made no distinction between us and them, for He purified their hearts by faith.” (Acts 15:1-9), Paul begins his second missionary journey (Acts 15:40)

51      – Emperor Claudius erects a Triumphal arch in Rome to commemorate having

received the surrender of eleven British kings, Lydia is living in Philippi, selling

purple cloth, and one Sabbath day she went down to the river to a place of prayer,

there she heard Paul teaching and she invited him, Silas and Timothy over to her

house and her whole family was baptized (Acts 16:13-15) While they were there in

Philippi, they were met by a slave girl on their way to prayer, she “had a spirit by

which she predicted the future. She earned a great deal of money for her owners by

fortune-telling. This girl followed Paul and the rest of us, shouting, ‘These men are

servants of the Most High God, who are telling you the way to be saved.’ She kept

this up for many days. Finally, Paul became so troubled that he turned around and

said to the spirit, ‘In the name of Jesus Christ I command you to come out of her!’

At that moment the spirit left her.” (Acts 16:16-18)

52      – Paul’s second missionary journey ends, Parthian king Vologases I invades Armenia 


53      – Paul’s third missionary journey begins

54      – Claudius dies and Nero becomes Roman Emperor

55      – Paul writes his second letter to the Corinthians, he writes “So from now on we

regard no one from a worldly point of view. Though we once regarded Christ in this way, we do so no longer. Therefore if anyone is in Christ, he is a new creation; the old has gone, the new has come. All this is from God, who reconciled us to himself through Christ and gave us the ministry of reconciliation: that God, was reconciling THE WORLD to Himself in Christ, not counting men’s sins against them.” (2 Cor. 5:16-19), Queen Helena of Adiabene’s (vassal kingdom of Parthia) son, Izates, dies and she returns to Adiabene to see her elder son Monobazus crowned king, she dies shortly thereafter and the bodies of both her and her son are then transferred to Jerusalem and buried in the royal sepulcher she had built while in the city (jwa.org) 

57      – Traditional date for the founding of the Silla Kingdom located on the southern

and central parts of the Korean peninsula by Bak Hyeokgeose of the Park

family, Paul’s third missionary journey ends

58      – Roman-Parthian War begins under Emperor Nero (ancient.eu)

60      – Paul writes his letters to the Philippians and Ephesians (60-62 A.D.)

while imprisoned in Rome under emperor Nero, Boudicca sacks Londonium (London), in the 60s, the Romans build a formal bath/temple complex in Bath, England and name it Aquae Sulis, During the 60s, the Roman Villa at Fishbourne is built in all its “imperial glamour” and “Mediterranean splendor,” “It [the villa] is anomalous in the history of Roman Britain because, unlike so many of the other great villa complexes of the province, most of which flourished in the fourth century, it is so early: it was begun barely twenty years after conquest on the site of what was probably a military depot or supply base dating from the time of the invasion.” The remains of this villa were discovered in 1960 when a workman cutting a water-main trench across a field happened upon a mass of ancient building material, the following summer and until 1968, the site was excavated (UAS 16 - 17)

61      – Luke begins writing his book while waiting in Rome for the conclusion of

Paul’s trial (1663), “When Josephus came to Rome from Jerusalem for his brief visit

in the early 60s, he found the city at the height of its opulence.” (RAJ 35)

62     – Paul’s fourth missionary journey begins, his letter to the Philippians is

circulating, “I thank my God every time I remember you. In all my prayers for all of you, I always pray with joy because of your partnership in the gospel from the first day until now, being confident of this, that he who began a good work in you will carry it on to completion until the day of Christ Jesus.” Phil. 1:3-6

63     – Luke begins writing Acts, Roman-Parthian War ends – [FIRE BELT EPOCH:

This is the last year everything feels “normal,” averants are still working away, the weather and earth are in sync (for the most part)]

64     – The great fire of Rome breaks out in the time of Emperor Nero, “for which the

government, seeking a scapegoat, blamed the Christians,” (RAJ 39) – [FIRE BELT

EPOCH: Great fires begin raging all around in every kingdom and country, there is much unrest in Nature and it is starting to manifest in eruptions and fire tornados (eruption of Pompeii is part of this in the Lands Without mirrors this, as well as the Great Fire in Rome)]

65     – Seneca the Younger (stoic philosopher, dramatist, and statesman) dies on

April 12 in Rome, Italy

67     – Paul’s fourth missionary journey ends, “Pope” Linus becomes the second bishop of

Rome after Peter (according to the Catholic Church)

68     – Emperor Nero dies and Galba becomes Roman Emperor

69     – Galba is assassinated and Otho becomes Roman Emperor who is also 

assassinated and Vitellius becomes Roman Emperor who is also assassinated

and Vespasian become Roman Emperor

70     – Second Temple is destroyed by the Roman general Titus, construction

starts on the Colosseum, Luke finishes the book of Acts – [FIRE BELT: The

Great Epochal War between Gilded and Elderbrick takes place (need instigator for this) and the creature in the cave makes its way to its new home, this war between two epochs creates a large earthquake in the top soil, and it doesn’t help with the chaos they are going through already]

71    – City of York (Roman name: Eburacum) in England is founded by Cerialis and

the Ninth Legion when they construct a military fortress there (most of the

Roman fortress is underneath York Minster, and excavations in the Minster’s

undercroft have revealed some of the original walls)

75      – Fishbourne Villa near Chichester, West Sussex, is built as a palace for King

Cogidubnus of the Regnenses tribe, archaeologists have determined that the villa had

four wings arranged around a central courtyard, with a large reception chamber in

the west wing, as many as 100 rooms had mosaic floors, of which 20 survive,

including a beautiful one representing the Roman love god Cupid riding a dolphin

(CPSH 14, 20)

76     – The Roman Baths in Bath, England, are mentioned for the first time in

records, although it is believed that the baths had been standing for some

time before this (the town is called Aquae Sulis), Pope Linus dies


79 BC.

  • Mount Vesuvius erupts, Pompeii and Herculaneum buried



  • Vespasian dies and Titus become Roman Emperor
  • Pope Anacletus becomes bishop of Rome 



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