history of Malta
history of Malta is located in the middle of the Mediterranean, between Gibraltar and Alexandria, and half between Sicily and North Africa. As such, it has always been crossing the trade-off and off-shore routes off the land.
Malta is mainly composed of limestone whose hills are not more than 300 meters high and canals. To the south-west, its hill is surrounded by high cliffs, while the northeast side is a harbor on the coast. They proved very attractive to ships and ships who sailed the Mediterranean.
history of Malta dates back to around 45, 4500 BC,
when some members of the neighboring island of Sicily, who could see the island lying on the horizon, decided to cross the tight water for investigation. This obviously could not happen unless they had the skills to travel or operate in a craft that was large enough to carry their goods, including sheep, goats and cattle like wheat and whatever. Like badges included.
They settled on the island and took refuge in many of the caves there. The oldest cave called ‘Ghar Dalam’ is a cave of darkness, where the remains of these people and their antiquities shed light on their way of life. They cultivated land, cultivated wheat and barley and practiced animal husbandry.
About 3500 BC, they began building large buildings that were nowhere to be found. They kept in touch with their cousins in Sicily and received pornography and remarks from which they could help to work the stones. These buildings, of which there are fifteen,
are spread all over the island. These are the oldest Magelithic structures known to humans. Places such as Hagar Qom, Manjura, Tarksin, etc., animate for some 1000 years. This neolithic threat occurred about 1800 years, when, for no apparent reason, it abruptly ended. No one knows what happened, but there are more possible causes than famine, population and disease.
Around 1200 BC, Phenicia began to expand its empire. The Phoenicians were merchants and great ships who sailed their ships on the Mediterranean coast. He went to England where he had a ton of business. He is said to have visited continental Africa.
He settled on the northern coast of Africa and established a city called Carthage. They also settled on the west coast of Sicily and Malta. In fact, ‘Malta’ is derived from the Finnish word ‘milth’, which means refuge. His stay in Malta lasted 320 years. Understandable Maltese language has its roots in this Finnish era. The Phoenicians also introduced glass preparations and the construction of temples if they could worship their gods.
Meanwhile, the city of Carthage increased in size and power and eventually formed an empire covering the North African coast west of Carthage, which included Spain, Sardinia, western Sicily, and Malta. The Carthaginians encountered difficulties with the Greeks in eastern Sicily, and with the arrival of Rome on the political scene during the third century BC, it was inevitable that the two nations would fight to master the region. Three wars, known as the Pink Wars,
ended with the abolition of the Carthage from 264 to 146 BC, and Rome was fought after being high in the Central and Western Mediterranean. Malta became part of the Roman Empire during the Second Punic War (218 BC),
and remained part of the empire until the vandals raided the islands in 395 AD. One of the events of Maltese importance occurred in AD 8 8 when St. Paul, who was on his way to Rome as a prisoner, sailed on the island. He spent three months during which he introduced Christianity to the people. The Maltese take great pride in saying that they were among the first nations to believe in Christianity – but that’s another story.More history of Malta