The modern Mediterranean was a sea-rich landmass stretching from the Black Sea to the Mediterranean Sea, and was home to the greatest number of people in the world.
It was also the most densely populated, with some populations of up to one million people.
The Mediterranean was also home to many cultures, including ancient Egyptian, Sumerian, Phoenician, Roman, Byzantine, Byzantine Empire, Byzantine and Byzantine Revival, as well as ancient Greek and Roman culture.
It also boasted a number of major ports and trade routes.
In the Middle Ages, as the Mediterranean became more settled, more people moved to it and its vast land mass was reduced to a few isolated cities and villages.
The city of Venice is located just over the sea, in the southern part of the peninsula.
It is the largest city of the ancient city of Athens and one of the most famous sights in Europe.
It lies in the centre of the city of Cappadocia, which is the most populous Greek island in the Mediterranean.
Located on the eastern edge of the island, Cappodocia is one of its most important archaeological sites.
In the city centre, the famous Cathedral of Santa Maria delle Cittadocio, the church of St. Basil, the Basilica of St Mark and St John the Baptist are among the main sites of the medieval town.
In addition to the city, the ancient town of Palmyra is located in Syria.
The Roman town is named after the first emperor of Rome, whose name means “the son of the Sun”.
The town was established as a trading centre for the Romans after the fall of Constantinople in 753, and became one of their largest settlements in the Middle East.
It became the first Mediterranean port and harbour, and one with the longest continuous history of human occupation.
It was one of only a handful of cities that were established as centers of religious learning in the Roman empire.
The oldest Christian church in the Byzantine Empire is located at Palmyra, which was founded around 330AD.
The town has an important Jewish, Christian and Zoroastrian presence.
The Ancient City of Alexandria, Egypt, was founded in the fifth century AD and was the most important city in the ancient world.
The ancient city was named after its founder, Phocas.
It had its first mosque and was one the first sites of Islamic architecture.
The ancient city is located on the western side of the Red Sea in the eastern Mediterranean Sea.
It has been visited by numerous ancient cultures, such as the Phoenicians and the Babylonians.
The most famous site is the Sphinx, a 6th century BC statue of the god of wisdom, who is said to have given the Egyptians their first written language, which they called the Egyptian script.
The Sphinx is also one of several ancient Egyptian pyramids.
In 1492, King Charles V of England was appointed as the first pope in the Christian world.
He established a new Roman Catholic Church and, with its own pope, the first Catholic church in Asia Minor was founded there.
In 1542, the Byzantine emperor Constantine the Great was appointed head of the Church of Rome.
His successor, Pope Paul VI, began a papal visit to Rome, which lasted until the end of the 20th century.
During his papacy, he established a Catholic Church in Asia and the Middle Eastern.
He also established the first Roman Catholic church and mosque in Europe, the Vatican, which he named after his mother, the Virgin Mary.
He was known for his devotion to religion and was a fierce opponent of Islam.
In modern-day Europe, Rome was once one of Europe’s biggest and most important cities, and has been called the seat of the Roman Catholic Holy See since 1654.
The site is famous for its basilicas, most of which are in ruins, which are believed to have been used by the Roman Emperor Claudius to house his court.
The largest basilica in the city is the Cathedral of St Mary Magdalene in the Old Town of Rome called the Basilio Novembre, named after a mythical virgin born in the basilica.
The Church of the Holy Sepulchre, which lies on the southern side of Rome and was built in the early 12th century, is also in ruins.