An introduction to the kingdoms of the Middle East.
The region is a place of mystery and adventure, where kings, princes, and generals rule over empires and rival powers.
Each kingdom is different and unique, but each kingdom is still a part of a larger system of kingdoms and empires.
The Middle East, or Middle East region, is a vast and complex place, and it is one that has a lot of interesting stories and characters.
Here’s a look at the kingdoms and countries that exist in the region.
Kingdom of the LevantThe region is known as the Levant.
It is also known as Levant-Syria, which is short for “Levant”, the Arabic word for region.
It covers areas from the Mediterranean to the Gulf of Anatolia and from the Arabian Peninsula to Egypt.
It includes countries such as Jordan, Syria, Lebanon, Israel, Palestine, and the Gaza Strip.
Jordan has a long history of foreign rule, with King David as king of Judah.
The nation was established in the 11th century B.C., when the Assyrians conquered Jerusalem.
Later in the 10th century, King Sargon II of Persia conquered the country, and established the kingdom of Iran.
Jordan is the only Arab state to have its own government, with its own parliament and judicial system.
Jordan is one of the most ethnically diverse countries in the world.
There are Arab Muslims, Christian, Turkic, Druze, Assyrian, and Christian-Iranian minorities.
There is also a Christian minority, the Syriac-speaking majority of the country.
The country is also home to many Turkic tribes, and its Turkic language is spoken by about one in five of the population.
The Levant is also an important oil producer.
In the past, the region was controlled by the Ottoman Empire, and most of the oil that flowed to the Middle Eastern nations was shipped through the Persian Gulf.
After World War II, the oil-rich nation of Jordan became an independent state.
The kingdom was also home and home to the United Nations, the United States, and a host of other nations.
SyriaThe nation of Syria was established as the Ottoman-ruled Ottoman Empire’s first kingdom.
In 1797, Ottoman Turkey conquered the Syrian capital, Damascus.
By the time the country became independent, it was a major oil producer, producing approximately 2.5 million barrels of oil per day.
By 1814, the Ottoman empire had a second capital, Istanbul, and Syria was also a major trade center.
The Ottoman Empire had a large navy, and several ships carried oil to the Mediterranean.
Syria was the Ottoman province with the largest population.
In 1819, Syria became an autonomous country, which was ruled by its own military government.
The Ottomans also had a strong navy, with several ships, such as the Golden Horned Fortress, carrying oil to and from Constantinople.
The Islamic Revolution in 1919 toppled the Ottoman government and set the country on the path to modernity.
Syria became a republic in 1991, and became an international center of excellence in science, technology, and commerce.
EgyptEgypt has a rich history, dating back to the ancient Egyptians.
In 1450 B.c., a group of Greeks, the Amalekites, led by their leader, defeated the forces of King Solomon and took control of the coastal city of Megiddo.
The Amaleks are believed to have been defeated by a Greek general named Gorgias, who then became the ruler of Egypt.
The city of Luxor was established by the Egyptians in the late 18th century.
Egypt became an Egyptian colony in 1912, and after World War I, the country was ruled for the next 40 years by the British.
The British were instrumental in establishing Egypt as an independent nation.
The United Nations created the Arab League in 1948.
The Arab League is a group made up of countries in Africa, Asia, and Latin America that seeks to promote democratic, secular, and economic growth through diplomatic, economic, and military cooperation.
EthiopiaEthiopian king, Amadou Haji, became the first ruler of the kingdom.
The Kingdom of Ethiopia, also known simply as Ethiopia, was established after independence in 1954.
It was founded by the Ethiopian Army, a modern-day colonial force, in the 1940s.
The Ethiopian army was involved in the war in Vietnam, which ended in 1954, and is known for its brutality, which included rape and killing of Ethiopian civilians.
The Ethiopians also engaged in genocide during their military dictatorship, and killed tens of thousands of their own people.
KinshasaThe capital of Kinshasas, Kinsha, is the city where President Joseph Kabila was assassinated in 1994.
The assassination was the deadliest in Africa since the Rwandan genocide in 1994, and was one of several assassinations carried out by the army during the presidency of Kabila.
Kinsas was the