Eastern Roman Empire in 306-700AD with New Rome (Constantinople) as capital

Fomenko’s list of these emperors can be found in [1] and in [2]. The reported lengths of their rules are in parenthesis. The list names the names from [1] first followed by any differences found in [2] after the slash.

In [1], the combined reigns of the five emperors are listed as #12, but in [2] they are mentioned under #6 and not after #11 as in [1]. Besides spelling differences, this is the only difference that I found between these two publications. I think the chief reason for this is due to N. A. Morozov’s opinion that Fomenko cites in [2] as [544] (see below). The graph on page 385 in [2] shows points that correspond to the information in [1], so I’m not sure if his mention of them under #6 in [2] counts as listing them or not.

1 – Licinius 308-324 (16)

2 – Arius 330-333 (3 or 5 or 8)

3 – Basilius the Great (?) 333-378 (45) /Saint Basil the Great, “The Great King”

4 – Theodosius I 379-395 (16)

5 – Arcadius 395-408 (13)

*in [2], the five emperors who’s reigns add up to 79 years are mentioned here between 5 and 6

6 – Theodosius II 408-450 and Marcian 450-457 (49)

7 – Attila’s hordes and anarchy 451-453 (2)

8 – Leo I 457-474 (17)

9 – Zeno 474-491 (17)

10 – Anastasius 491-518 (27)

11 – Two Justins: Justin I 518-527 and Justinian I 527-565 or 518-565 (47)

12 – Five Emperors: Justin II Tiberius II, Maurice, Phocas, Heraclius 565-641 (76) / in [2], it does not list them here between 12 and 13, but between 5 and 6

13 – Constans II 642-668 (26) / Constans II = Constantine III

14 – Constantine III 641-642 (1) / Constantine II

15 – Constantine IV 668-685 (17) / Constantine IV Paganate

16 – Heraclius 641-642 (1) / Heraklion

17 – Justinian II, first rule 685-695 (10)

18 – Crisis at end of 7th century AD, dissolution of the Eastern Empire

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The above graph is based on the order of rulers in the text of [2].

The below graph is based on the order of rulers in the text of [1].

The only difference is that the reign of the five emperors is marked as point 6 in the above graph and as point 12 in the below graph. Other names represented by points have their point number changed according to the movement of the five emperors’ point.

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Sources that Fomenko cites in [2];

[765] page 80 – Sunderland, I. T. ‘Holy Books as Regarded by Science’. Gomel, Gomelskiy Rabochiy Western Regional, 1925.

[544] – Morozov, N. A. ‘Christ. History of Humanity in Light of Natural Scientific Studies’. Vol. 1-7. Moscow-Leningrad, Gosizdat, 1924-1932.

[1449] – ‘The English version of the polyglot Bible with a copies and original selection of references to parallel and illustrative passages’. London, S. Bagster and sons.

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References;

1 – “Vol. 2: The Analysis of Ancient and Mediaeval Records” on pages 48-49

2 – “History: Fiction or Science? Vol. 2, Chapter 4, Part 14.1” on pages 380 and 386

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