Early Ancient Georgia (till the end of the III cen. B.C.)

Georgian Kingdoms in the Late Antique Period (the IV cen. B.C. - V cen.)

Georgia in the Early Feudal Period (VI - X cen.) Creation of Georgian Nation

Georgia in the Developed Feudal Period (XI-the first quarter of the XIII c.)

Political Decomposition of Feudal Georgia (XIII-XV cen.)

Georgia in the Feudal Relations Stagnation Period (XVI-XVII cen.)

Georgia in the Beginning of Feudal Decomposition. (XVIII cen.)

Annexation of Georgia in Russian Empire (1801-1878)

Development of Capitalism in Georgia. Periods after national and social liberating actions (the middle of the XIX c. - 1917)

Temporary revival of Independence and reconquer of Georgia by Russia (1918-1921)

Georgia in 1921-1945

Georgia in 1946-1992. Crysis of Soviet System. Decomposition of Soviet Union and Revival of Independence of Georgia

Iberian King Mirian III established Christianity
in Georgia as the official state religion in AD 327


Declaration of independence by the Georgian parliament, 1918   The 11th Red Army of the Russian SFSR occupies Tbilisi, 25 February 1921


Bagrat III of Georgia (960 – 7 May 1014)




History of Georgia - Abstract

Oldest settlements

Neolithic Period

Early Georgian Kingdoms of Cholchis and Iberia

Roman Conquest of Iberia and Colchis

Adoption of Christianity

Unification of the Georgian State

King David IV the Builder and Georgian Reconquista

Queen Tamar the Great and the Golden Age 1184 -1213

Mongol invasion and decline of the Georgian Kingdom

Ottoman invasion of Georgia

Annexation of Georgia by the Russian Empire

National awakening


David IV the Builder (1073 – 24 January 1125)



  The Democratic Republic

Ottoman invasion of Georgia

Annexation of Georgia by the Russian Empire

National awakening

The Democratic Republic

Georgia under the Soviet Union, 1921 - 1990

Post Soviet period (Gamsakhurdia, Shevardnadze, Saakashvili, Margvelashvili, Zurabishvili)

Queen Tamar of Georgia (1160 – 18 January 1213)


King Erekle II of Kartli and Kakheti (7 November 1720 or 7 October 1721 – 11 January 1798)


Monument of Ilia Chavchavadze und Akaki Tsereteli