The fall of Constantinople, 1453.
- Runciman, Steven 1903-2000.
- Cambridge : University Press 1965
- Includes bibliographical references (pages 236-245).
- The dying empire -- The rising sultanate -- The emperor and the sultan -- The price of western aid -- Preparations for the siege -- The siege begins -- The loss of the golden horn -- Fading hope -- The last daays of the Byzantium -- The fall of Contantinople -- The fate of the vanquished -- Europe and the conqueror -- The survivors -- Appendix 1 Principle sources for a history of the fall of Constantinople -- appendix 2 The churches of Constantinople after the conquest.
- French equivalent / Équivalent français https://bac-lac.on.worldcat.org/oclc/897357169
- "The Byzantine Empire was the predominantly Greek-speaking continuation of the Roman Empire during Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages. It had its capital in the city of Constantinople, also known as Byzantium. Initially the eastern half of the Roman Empire (often called the Eastern Roman Empire in this context), it survived the 5th century fragmentation and collapse of the Western Roman Empire and continued to thrive, existing for an additional thousand years until it fell to the Ottoman Turks in 1453."--Wikipedia.
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