The Chronicon or Chronicle (Greek: Παντοδαπὴ ἱστορία Pantodape historia, "Universal history") was a work in two books by Eusebius of Caesarea. It seems to have been compiled in the early 4th century. It contained a world chronicle from Abraham until the vicennalia of Constantine I in A.D. 325. Book 1 contained sets of extracts from earlier writers; book 2 contained a technically innovative list of dates and events in tabular format.
The original Greek text is lost, although substantial quotations exist in later chronographers. Both books are mostly preserved in an Armenian translation. Book 2 is entirely preserved in the Latin translation by Jerome. Portions also exist in quotation in later Syriac writers such as the fragments by James of Edessa and, following him, Michael the Syrian.
The Chronicle as preserved extends to the year 325, and was written before the "Church History".
The work was composed divided into two parts. The first part (Greek, Chronographia, "Annals") gives a summary of universal history from the sources, arranged according to nations. The second part (Greek, Chronikoi kanones, "Chronological Canons") furnishes a synchronism of the historical material in parallel columns, the equivalent of a parallel timeline, where each line is a year. It is the longest preserved list of Olympic victors, containing however mainly the stadion (running race) winners from 776 B.C. to A.D. 217. These tables have been completely preserved in a Latin translation by Jerome and both parts are still extant in an Armenian translation.
Aetolia (Greek: Αἰτωλία, Aἰtōlía) is a mountainous region of Greece on the north coast of the Gulf of Corinth, forming the eastern part of the modern regional unit of Aetolia-Acarnania.Ambracia
Ambracia (; Greek: Ἀμβρακία, occasionally Ἀμπρακία, Ampracia), was a city of ancient Greece on the site of modern Arta. It was captured by the Corinthians in 625 BC and was situated about 11 km (7 mi) from the Ambracian Gulf, on a bend of the navigable river Arachthos (or Aratthus), in the midst of a fertile wooded plain.Andromenes
Andromenes (Greek: Ἀνδρομένης) may refer to:
Andromenes (Macedonian), a Macedonian nobleman from Tymphaia, officer in Philip’s army and father of four sons; Amyntas, Attalus, Polemon and Simmias who all of them served in Alexander's campaign.
Andromenes of Corinth, Olympic stadion winner in 304 and 308 BCCaranus of Macedon
Caranus or Karanos (Greek: Κάρανος, Káranos) was the first king of the ancient Greek kingdom of Macedon according to later traditions. According to Herodotus, however, the first king was Perdiccas I. Caranus is first reported by Theopompus and is the mythical founder of the Argead dynasty.Chronicon
In historiography, a chronicon is a type of chronicle or annals. Examples are:
Chronicon Abbatiae de Evesham
Chronicon terrae PrussiaeCoenus of Macedon
Coenus or Koinos (Greek: Κοῖνος) was, after Karanus, the second king of the ancient Greek kingdom of Macedon.
The Macedonian historian Marsyas of Pella relates the following aetiological story regarding his name: "...a certain Knopis from Colchis came to Macedonia and lived in the court of Caranus; when the royal male child was born, Caranus had the desire to name him after his father, Kiraron or Kararon, but the mother opposed and wanted after her father the child to be named. When Knopis was asked responded: by neither name. Therefore he was called Koinos (common)".Eusebian Canons
Eusebian canons, Eusebian sections or Eusebian apparatus, also known as Ammonian sections, are the system of dividing the four Gospels used between late Antiquity and the Middle Ages. The divisions into chapters and verses used in modern texts date only from the 13th and 16th centuries, respectively. The sections are indicated in the margin of nearly all Greek and Latin manuscripts of the Bible, and usually summarized in Canon Tables at the start of the Gospels (see below). There are about 1165 sections: 355 for Matthew, 235 for Mark, 343 for Luke, and 232 for John; the numbers, however, vary slightly in different manuscripts.Hateria (gens)
The gens Hateria, occasionally Ateria, was a plebeian family at Rome, known from the last century of the Republic and under the early Empire. The most distinguished of the Haterii was Quintus Haterius, a senator and rhetorician in the time of Augustus and Tiberius. He was consul suffectus in an uncertain year.List of ancient Epirotes
This list refers to inhabitants of Ancient EpirusList of ancient Macedonians
This is a list of the Ancient MacedoniansSimylus
Simylus, Simulus, or Simylos (Greek: Σιμύλος) may refer to:
Simylus Athenian comic poet of 4th century BC
Simylus Athenian tragic actor of 4th century BC
Simylus of Neapolis Olympic winner in stadion 248 BC