Seroglazovo culture (erroneously: Seroglasovka culture) is a mesolithic culture of 11th- 9th millennium BC of the Caspian Lowland (by Caspian Sea), from Ural River to Kuma-Manych Depression. It was discovered during the archaeological excavations near the Seroglazovka (Сероглазовка) stanitsa ( Cossack settlement). ...more on Wikipedia about "Seroglazovo culture"
The Seurbi were an ancient Celtiberian tribe of Lusitania, akin to the Lusitanians and Calaicians or Gallaeci, living in the north of modern Portugal, in the province of Minho, between the rivers Cávado and Lima (or even reaching the river Minho). ...more on Wikipedia about "Seurbi"
Sheba (from the English transcription of the Hebrew name sh'va, also Saba, Arabic: سبأ) is a southern kingdom mentioned in the Jewish scriptures ( Old Testament) and the Qur'an. The actual location of the historical kingdom is disputed between Ethiopia and Yemen. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sheba"
Shutu is the name given in ancient Akkadian language sources to certain nomadic groups of the Trans-Jordanian highlands. Many scholars have speculated that "Shutu" may be a variant of the Egyptian phrase shasu. ...more on Wikipedia about "Shutu"
The Sigynnae were an obscure people of antiquity. They are variously located by ancient authors. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sigynnae"
Silla (also spelled Shilla) was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. It began around 52 BC as a chiefdom in the Samhan confederacies. Silla eventually conquered the other two kingdoms, Baekje in 660 and Goguryeo in 668. Thereafter, it is sometimes called Unified Silla, occupying most of the Korean Peninsula, while the northern part of Goguryeo re-emerged as Balhae. After nearly a millennium, Silla fragmented into the brief Later Three Kingdoms, and submitted to its successor Goryeo in 935. ...more on Wikipedia about "Silla"
The Silures were a powerful and warlike tribe of ancient Britain, occupying approximately the counties of Monmouth, Brecon and Glamorgan. ...more on Wikipedia about "Silures" Are you ready for www.shortopedia.com? shortopedia
Siol Anmchada was a sub-kingdom or lordship of Hy-Many, and ruled by an off-shoot of the Ui Maine called the Sil Anmchada ("the seed of Anmchadh"), from whom the territory took its name. ...more on Wikipedia about "Siol Anmchada"
The Sitones were mysterious, or mythical, Germanic people. They are only mentioned in Tacitus (unless the name is connected with the Swedish Sithun): ...more on Wikipedia about "Sitones"
Snaketown is the name of a prehistoric Native American settlement in Arizona's lower Gila River valley near the community of Chandler in the United States of America. Snaketown was registered as a national historic landmark, and was made part of the National Park system in 1972. The area, located within the Gila River Indian Reservation, is not open to the public. ...more on Wikipedia about "Snaketown"
The Soghain were a people of ancient Ireland. Their main homeland was in Tir Soghain, later annexed into the kingdom of Hy-Many in what is now County Galway. They consisted of seven cenel's, or kindreds. ...more on Wikipedia about "Soghain"
The Sredny Stog culture dates from 4500- 3500 BC. It was situated just north of the Sea of Azov between the Dnieper and the Don. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sredny Stog culture"
Srubna or Timber-grave culture, 16th-12th centuries BC. This is a bronze age successor to the Yamna culture, the Catacomb culture and the Abashevo culture. It occupied the area along and above the north shore of the Black Sea from the Dnieper eastwards along the northern base of the Caucasus to the area abutting the north shore of the Caspian Sea, across the Volga to come up against the domain of the approximately contemporaneous and somewhat related Andronovo culture. ...more on Wikipedia about "Srubna culture"
The Stone Circles (ca 500 BC - ca 400 AD) were a characteristic burial custom of southern Scandinavia, especially Götaland during the Pre-Roman Iron Age and the Roman Iron Age. In Sweden, they are called Domarringar (judge circles), Domkretsar (judge circles) or Domarsäten (judge seats). They should not be confused with the Stone circles of the Bronze Age and Britain. ...more on Wikipedia about "Stone circle (Iron Age)"
Sudakshina Kamboja is the third king of the Kambojas referred to in the Mahabharata. And is also the most referenced of all the Kamboja kings in the whole Mahabharata and most illustrious warrior of the Kambojas of Epic Age. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sudakshina Kamboja"
Suiones, Swedes, Svíar or Svear, were an ancient Germanic tribe in Scandinavia. They are usually only referred to as Swedes in English. According to early sources, they were a powerful tribe whose kings claimed descendance from the god Freyr. During the Viking Age they constituted the basis of the Varangian subset, the Vikings that travelled eastwards (see Rus'). ...more on Wikipedia about "Suiones"
Ta-Hsia, or Daxia (Chinese: 大夏) is the name given in antiquity by the Chinese to the territory of Bactria. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ta-Hsia"
The Ta-Yuan (大宛, pinyin: dàwǎn, Dayuan or Dawan, lit. “Great Yuan”) were a people of Ferghana in Central Asia, described in the Chinese historical works of Records of the Grand Historian and the Book of Han, which follow the travels of Chinese explorer Zhang Qian in 130 BCE and the numerous embassies that followed him into Central Asia thereafter. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ta-Yuan"
Taiwanese aborigines or aboriginal peoples ( ; Tongyong Pinyin: yuánjhùmín; Taiwanese Pe̍h-oē-jī: gôan-chū-bîn, literal meaning: "original inhabitants") are the indigenous peoples of Taiwan. They are a group of Austronesian people, who are descended from the inhabitants of Taiwan who lived on the islands before Han immigration in the 1600s. ...more on Wikipedia about "Taiwanese aborigines"
The Tamagani were an ancient Celtiberian tribe of Lusitania, akin to the Lusitanians and Calaicians or Gallaeci, living in the north of modern Portugal, in the province of Trás-os-Montes, from the area of Chaves, near the river Tâmega. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tamagani"
The kingdom of Tamna or Tamna guk ruled Jeju Island from ancient times until it was absorbed by the Korean Joseon Dynasty in 1404. This kingdom is also sometimes known as Tangna (탁라), Seomna (섭나), and Tammora (탐모라). All of these names mean "island country." ...more on Wikipedia about "Tamna" Everybody should like www.shortopedia.com
The Tapoli were an ancient Celtiberian tribe of Lusitania, akin to the Lusitanians, to whom they were a dependent tribe, living just north of the river Tagus, around the border area of modern day Portugal and Spain. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tapoli"
The Taulanti (Albanian Taulantët) were one of the largest Illyrian tribes. A myth recounted by Arrian tells that their name is derived from an eponymous ancestor, Taulas ( genitive Taulanti). ...more on Wikipedia about "Taulanti"
The Tauri were the original inhabitants of the southern coast of the Crimea, inhabiting the narrow strip of land between the Crimean mountains and the Black Sea. They gave their name to the peninsula, which was known in ancient times as the Tauric Chersonese (literally "peninsula of the Tauri"). ...more on Wikipedia about "Tauri"
Teotihuacán (coordinates: ) was the largest-known pre-Columbian city in the Americas, and the name is also used to refer to the civilization this city dominated, which at its greatest extent included much of Mesoamerica. ...more on Wikipedia about "Teotihuacán"
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