Your IP: 3.227.2.246 United States Near: United States

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Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 157.189.0.0 - 157.189.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

Millennium: 1st millennium BC Centuries: 6th century BC – 5th century BC – 4th century BC Decades: 440s BC  430s BC  420s BC  – 410s BC –  400s BC  390s BC  380s BC Years: 422 BC 421 BC 420 BC – 419 BC – 418 BC 417 BC 416 BC 419 BC by topic Politics State leaders – Sovereign states Birth and death categories Births – Deaths Establishments and disestablishments categories Establishments – Disestablishments v · d · e 419 BC in other calendars Gregorian calendar 419 BC Ab urbe condita 335 Armenian calendar N/A Bahá'í calendar -2262 – -2261 Bengali calendar -1011 Berber calendar 532 English Regnal year N/A Buddhist calendar 126 Burmese calendar -1056 Byzantine calendar 5090 – 5091 Chinese calendar 辛酉年 (2218/2278) — to — 壬戌年 (2219/2279) Coptic calendar -702 – -701 Ethiopian calendar -426 – -425 Hebrew calendar 3342 – 3343 Hindu calendars  - Bikram Samwat -362 – -361  - Shaka Samvat N/A  - Kali Yuga 2683 – 2684 Holocene calendar 9582 Iranian calendar 1040 BP – 1039 BP Islamic calendar 1072 BH – 1071 BH Japanese calendar Korean calendar 1915 Thai solar calendar 125 v · d · e Wikimedia Commons has media related to: 419 BC Year 419 BC was a year of the pre-Julian Roman calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Tribunate of Lanatus, Rutilus, Tricipitinus and Axilla (or, less frequently, year 335 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 419 BC for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years. Events By place Greece Despite the Peace of Nicias still being in effect, Sparta's King Agis II gathers a strong army at Philus and descends upon Argos by marching at night from the north. His allied Boeotian forces fail him, but he is able to conclude a treaty with Argos. By topic Drama Euripides' play Andromache is performed. Sophocles' play Electra is performed. The play takes its theme from The Libation Bearers by Aeschylus. Births Deaths References