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Rosenheim
The independent city of Rosenheim
Rosenheim
(Central Bavarian: Rousnam) is located in the centre of the district of Rosenheim
Rosenheim
(Upper Bavaria), and is also the seat of administration of this region. It is located on the west bank of the Inn at the confluence of the rivers Inn and Mangfall, in the Bavarian Alpine Foreland. It is the third largest city in Upper Bavaria
Bavaria
with over 61,000 inhabitants and one of 23 administrative centres in Bavaria
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Vienna
Vienna
Vienna
(/viˈɛnə/ ( listen);[9][10] German: Wien, pronounced [viːn] ( listen)) is the capital and largest city of Austria
Austria
and one of the nine states of Austria. Vienna
Vienna
is Austria's primary city, with a population of about 1.8 million[1] (2.6 million within the metropolitan area,[4] nearly one third of Austria's population), and its cultural, economic, and political centre. It is the 7th-largest city by population within city limits in the European Union
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Raetia
Raetia
Raetia
(/ˈriːʃə/ or /ˈriːʃiə/, Latin: [rajtia], also spelled Rhaetia) was a province of the Roman Empire, named after the Rhaetian ( Raeti
Raeti
or Rhaeti) people. It bordered on the west with the country of the Helvetii, on the east with Noricum, on the north with Vindelicia, on the west with Transalpine Gaul and on the south with Venetia et Histria. It thus comprised the districts occupied in modern times by eastern and central Switzerland
Switzerland
(containing the Upper Rhine and Lake Constance), southern Bavaria
Bavaria
and the Upper Swabia, Vorarlberg, the greater part of Tyrol, and part of Lombardy. Later Vindelicia
Vindelicia
(today south-eastern Wuerttemberg and south-western Bavaria) formed part of Raetia
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Bavarian Alpine Foreland
The Alpine Foreland,[1] less commonly called the Bavarian Foreland,[1] Bavarian Plateau[1] or Bavarian Alpine Foreland
Alpine Foreland
(German: Bayerisches Alpenvorland), refers to a triangular region of plateau and rolling foothills in Southern Germany, stretching from Lake Constance
Lake Constance
in the west to beyond Linz
Linz
on the Danube
Danube
in the east, with the Bavarian Alps forming its south boundary and the Danube
Danube
its northern extent.[1]Contents1 Geography 2 Classification 3 References 4 See alsoGeography[edit] The Alpine Foreland
Alpine Foreland
has been shaped under the influence of the ice ages and has a rich variety of landforms
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Above Mean Sea Level
Metres
Metres
above mean sea level (MAMSL) or simply metres above sea level (MASL or m a.s.l.) is a standard metric measurement in metres of the elevation or altitude of a location in reference to a historic mean sea level. Mean sea levels are affected by climate change and other factors and change over time
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Inn Valley Glacier
The Inn Glacier (German: Inn-Gletscher), also called the Inn Valley Glacier (Inntal-Gletscher). was the ice age glacier of the Alpine river, the Inn. Originating in the Swiss Upper and Lower Engadine (in the present canton of Graubünden), it flowed through the state of Tyrol in Austria
Austria
(occupying the present day Inn Valley). On German territory it pushed its ice front far into the Bavarian Alpine Foreland. The Inn Glacier attained its greatest thickness and extent during the Riss glaciation
Riss glaciation
(Old moraines). The overwhelming part of the landforms seen today in the valley carved by the Inn Glacier date, however, to the last ice age, the Würm glaciation
Würm glaciation
(Young moraines). Literature[edit]Troll, Carl; (1924) Der diluviale Inn-Chiemsee-Gletscher
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Nero Claudius Drusus
Nero
Nero
Claudius
Claudius
Drusus Germanicus
Germanicus
(January 14, 38 BC[2] – summer of 9 BC[3]), born Decimus Claudius
Claudius
Drusus,[1] also called Drusus Claudius Nero,[4] Drusus, Drusus I, Nero
Nero
Drusus, or Drusus the Elder was a Roman politician and military commander. He was a patrician Claudian on his legal father's side but his maternal grandmother was from a plebeian family. He was the son of Livia
Livia
Drusilla and the legal stepson of her second husband, the Emperor Augustus
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Tiberius
Tiberius
Tiberius
(/taɪˈbɪəriəs/; Latin: Tiberius
Tiberius
Caesar Divi Augusti filius Augustus;[1][2] 16 November 42 BC – 16 March 37 AD) was Roman emperor from 14 AD to 37 AD, succeeding the first emperor, Augustus. Born to Tiberius
Tiberius
Claudius
Claudius
Nero
Nero
and Livia
Livia
Drusilla in a Claudian family, he was given the personal name Tiberius
Tiberius
Claudius
Claudius
Nero. His mother divorced Nero
Nero
and married Octavian–later to ascend the Empire as Augustus–who officially became his stepfather. Tiberius
Tiberius
would later marry Augustus' daughter (from his marriage to Scribonia), Julia the Elder, and even later be adopted by Augustus
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Noricum
Noricum
Noricum
is the Latin
Latin
name for a Celtic kingdom, or federation of tribes,[1] that included most of modern Austria
Austria
and part of Slovenia. In the first century AD, it became a province of the Roman Empire. Its borders were the Danube
Danube
to the north, Raetia
Raetia
and Vindelicia
Vindelicia
to the west, Pannonia
Pannonia
to the east and southeast, and Italia (Venetia et Histria) to the south
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Colonization
Colonization
Colonization
(or colonisation) is a process by which a central system of power dominates the surrounding land and its components. The term is derived from the Latin word colere, which means "to inhabit".[1] Also, colonization refers strictly to migration, for example, to settler colonies in America or Australia, trading posts, and plantations, while colonialism to the existing indigenous peoples of styled "new territories". Colonization
Colonization
was linked to the spread of tens of millions from Western European states all over the world. In many settled colonies, Western European settlers formed a large majority of the population. Examples include the Americas, Australia and New Zealand. These colonies were occasionally called 'neo-Europes'
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Independent City
An independent city or independent town is a city or town that does not form part of another general-purpose local government entity (such as a county).Contents1 Historical precursors 2 National capitals2.1 In general 2.2 Federal capitals3 Asia3.1 Republic of China (Taiwan) 3.2 South Korea 3.3 Philippines4 Europe4.1 Austria 4.2 Bosnia and Herzegovina 4.3 Bulgaria 4.4 Croatia 4.5 France 4.6 Germany 4.7 Hungary 4.8 Ireland 4.9 Norway 4.10 Poland 4.11 Russian Federation 4.12 Spain 4.13 Ukraine 4.14 United Kingdom5 North America5.1 Canada 5.2 United States6 ReferencesHistorical precursors[edit] In the Holy Roman Empire, and to a degree in its successor states the German Confederation
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Brenner Pass
Brenner Pass
Brenner Pass
(German: Brennerpass [ˈbʁɛnɐpas]; Italian: Passo del Brennero [ˈpasso del ˈbrɛnnero]) is a mountain pass through the Alps
Alps
which forms the border between Italy
Italy
and Austria. It is one of the principal passes of the Eastern Alpine range and has the lowest altitude among Alpine passes of the area. Dairy cattle graze in alpine pastures throughout the summer in valleys beneath the pass and on the mountains above it
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Iuvavum
Salzburg
Salzburg
(German pronunciation: [ˈzaltsbʊɐ̯k] ( listen);[note 1] Austro-Bavarian: Såizburg; literally: "Salt Fortress") is the fourth-largest city in Austria
Austria
and the capital of the federal state of Salzburg. Salzburg's "Old Town" (Altstadt) is internationally renowned for its baroque architecture and is one of the best-preserved city centers north of the Alps. It was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site
World Heritage Site
in 1997. The city has three universities and a large population of students. Tourists also visit Salzburg
Salzburg
to tour the historic center and the scenic Alpine surroundings. Salzburg
Salzburg
was the birthplace of 18th-century composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
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Aying
Aying
Aying
is a municipality in the district of Munich in Bavaria, Germany. It is known for the Ayinger Brewery. Gallery[edit]Aying, church: Pfarrkirche Sankt AndreasDürrnhaar, chapelReferences[edit]^ "Fortschreibung des Bevölkerungsstandes". Bayerisches Landesamt für Statistik und Datenverarbeitung (in German). January 2018. v t eTowns and municipalities in Munich districtAschheim Aying Baierbrunn Brunnthal Feldkirchen Garching bei München Gräfelfing Grasbrunn Grünwald Haar Hohenbrunn Höhenkirchen-Siegertsbrunn Ismaning Kirchheim bei München Neubiberg Neuried Oberhaching Oberschleißheim Ottobrunn Planegg Pullach Putzbrunn Sauerlach Schäftlarn Straßlach-Dingharting Taufkirchen Unterföhring Unterhaching UnterschleißheimAuthority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 152592702 LCCN: n93060271 GND: 4302091-4This Munich district location article is a stub
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Tabula Peutingeriana
Tabula Peutingeriana
Tabula Peutingeriana
(Latin for "The Peutinger Map"), also referred to as Peutinger's Tabula[1] or Peutinger Table, is an illustrated itinerarium (ancient Roman road map) showing the layout of the cursus publicus, the road network of the Roman Empire. The map is a 13th-century parchment copy of a possible Roman original. It covers Europe
Europe
(without the Iberian Peninsula
Iberian Peninsula
and the British Isles), North Africa, and parts of Asia, including the Middle East, Persia, and India. According to one hypothesis, the existing map is based on a document of the 4th or 5th century that contained a copy of the world map originally prepared by Agrippa during the reign of the emperor Augustus
Augustus
(27 BC – AD 14)
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Market Town
Market town
Market town
or market right is a legal term, originating in the Middle Ages, for a European settlement that has the right to host markets, distinguishing it from a village and city. A town may be correctly described as a "market town" or as having "market rights", even if it no longer holds a market, provided the legal right to do so still exists.Contents1 Brief history 2 Czech Republic 3 German-language area 4 Hungary 5 Norway 6 United Kingdom and Ireland6.1 England
England
and Wales 6.2 Ireland 6.3 Scotland7 In art and literature 8 See also 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External linksBrief history[edit] The primary purpose of a market town is the provision of goods and services to the surrounding locality.[1] Although market towns were known in antiquity, their number increased rapidly from the 12th century
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