Historical Locations Destroyed Due to War

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Apamea
Syria

Apamea, the antiquated “Treasury City,” sits on the bank of Syria’s Orontes River. It was once home to the lords of the Seleucid Empire, and it later housed the Romans, developing to a populace of 500,000.

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View of Apamea ruins
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Top Battles of World War II

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Guadalcanal Battle

Up until August 1942, the Allies had been on edge in the Pacific Theater. The hostile ability of the Japanese had been diminished after the maritime clashes of Coral Sea and Midway. In any case, Japan was as yet in all out attack mode and was arranging intrusions of Fiji, New Caledonia, and Samoa. By August 1942, the Imperial Japanese Navy was building a progression of bases in the Solomon Islands that would give an arranging region to these arranged intrusions and offer assurance of their significant base at Rabaul.

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United States Marines rest in the field during the Guadalcanal campaign.
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The Assyrian Army Invasion

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Surrender

Before the fight started, individuals would frequently be allowed to give up. An agent would ride up to the city dividers, knowing the dread the individuals there as of now felt, and would guarantee them that in the event that they bowed down and paid tribute to Assyria, they would be permitted to live.

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Forgotten Travelers Around the Globe

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Pytheas
4th Century B.C.

A Greek mariner, Pytheas, found—in any event from a Mediterranean viewpoint—the British Isles. Pytheas circumnavigated Britain when most Greco-Roman personalities envisioned little existed past the Pillars of Hercules (Gibraltar) other than a perpetual ocean.

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Statue of Pytheas outside the Palais de la BourseMarseille
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Antiquated Rock Art Revelations

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Venus Of Hohle Fels

She’s an alternate kind of cavern workmanship: an ivory sculpture. The Venus of Hohle Fels was found in a German cavern of a similar name. The figure is a bare female without arms or a head. It’s been classified “ancient pornography,” and at 40,000 years of age, it’s additionally the most established human sculpture.

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Two views of the Venus of Hohle Fels figurine (height 6 cm (2.4 in)), which may have been worn as an amulet and is the earliest known, undisputed example of a depiction of a human being in prehistoric art
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