500

(redirected from 500 CE)
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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.500 - the cardinal number that is the product of one hundred and five500 - the cardinal number that is the product of one hundred and five
large integer - an integer equal to or greater than ten
Adj.1.500 - denoting a quantity consisting of 500 items or units500 - denoting a quantity consisting of 500 items or units
cardinal - being or denoting a numerical quantity but not order; "cardinal numbers"
References in periodicals archive ?
Ethiopia's official Jewish community dates to 500 CE. At one time, almost a million Jews lived in over 500 villages in northern Ethiopia.
It includes miniature paintings from the 17th and 18th century, a royal dagger carved with mythical Hindu creatures (1600 to 1665 CE), a Buddha bust from the Gupta Empire 400 to 500 CE, gold coins from the Kushana Empire dating to first century AD, and a painting of the Burmese delegation at the Mughal court from Delhi.
One was in Denmark from 100 CE and one in Eketorp on EaAuland from around 500 CE.
It ends an enormous 4000 years later around 500 CE when the Western Roman Empire, the Gupta Empire (India) and the Han Dynasty (China) fall.
It was probably chiseled during the late Roman or Byzantine era, between 300 and 500 CE, and marked the entrance of an ancient synagogue that was likely destroyed by the Romans, Heritage said in a statement.
By 500 CE, many of these areas shared similarities in their ceramic traditions, particularly the increased number of buffware and kendi, as well as the names of rulers with Indie religious associations starting to appear in the inscriptions.
He finds closer matches with late Gupta icons of circa 500 CE that O'Connor overlooked, and he therefore places the Chaiya Vasudeva-Krishna firmly at the start of the 6th century, which on current evidence looks unassailable.
The rest of the chapters are devoted to different aspects such as agricultural development from 15,000 to 5000 BP, development of Commerce (3000 BCE to 500 CE), modes of movement (500 to 1400 CE), exploration of the Oceans (1400 to 1700), the industrial revolution, search for cheap labour and empire building (1700 to 1900) and lure of the bright urban lights (1900 to 2000).
Brook opens by excavating the city's archaeological substrata, noting that the first Angelinos were the Tongva Indians, who themselves displaced or absorbed even earlier Native American peoples sometime before 500 CE. The Tongva also bore the brunt of the Spanish policy of cultural obliteration and religious conversion several centuries later, a practice that moved an indignant Helen Hunt Jackson in 1879 to write Ramona.
The first volume covers history up to the fall of the Roman Empire around 500 CE, and the second volume covers history since then.
This is a history of the Middle Ages (the period between 500 CE and 1500 CE).
The Great Mound, central to the cemetery and part of the Marietta Earthworks, was built by the indigenous peoples between 100 BCE and 500 CE.