From 8,000 BC to 6,000 BC, Sweden as a whole became populated by people who lived by hunting, gathering and fishing, and who used simple stone tools. Dwelling places and graves dating from the Stone Age, lasting until about 1,800 BC, are found today in increasing numbers.
In the official history of Sweden not much is written about the northern parts of the country. Kebnekaise, Sweden& 39;s tallest mountain at 2,111 metres 6,926 feet , is lo ed in Lappland in the north of Norrland. Norrland has a highly Videos 05:38 The History of Northern Europe: Every Year YouTube 2017-10-14T22:12:57Z08:35 Great Northern War - When Sweden Ruled the World - Extra History - 1 YouTube 2017-08-19T16:59:48Z05:18 Northern Crusades The Swedish Crusades in Finland. YouTube 2019-07-16T11:58:15Z04:27 What if Sweden won Great Northern war? YouTube 2017-08-13T19:34:16Z09:05 The Swedish Empire Animated History YouTube 2018-08-24T15:19:13Z19:59 Geography of Scandinavia: Norway, Denmark, Sweden - Documentary YouTube 2017-10-09T12:58:29Z10:45 What if Sweden won the Great Northern War? YouTube 2018-02-14T14:21:44Z58:44 A Brief History of Scandinavia from the Ice Age to the Viking Age YouTube 2018-07-31T20:10:57Z14:35 Great Northern War - When Sweden Ruled the World - Extra History 1 - REACTION YouTube 2020-06-30T16:45:01Z09:00 Great Northern War - A Good Plan - Extra History - 2 YouTube 2017-08-26T16:59:47Z More results in videos
The History of Sweden can be traced back to the melting of the Northern Polar Ice Caps.From as early as 12,000 BC, humans have inhabited this area. Throughout the Stone Age, between 8,000 BC and 6,000 BC, early
Sweden, country lo ed on the Scandinavian Peninsula in northern Europe. The name Sweden was derived from the Svear, or Suiones, a people mentioned as early as 98 ce by the Roman author Tacitus. The country’s ancient name was Svithiod. Stockholm has been the permanent capital since 1523.
Northern Sweden is a key area for reconstructing Late Quaternary environmental changes and the history of the Fennoscandian ice sheet. Many interstadial sites are found here but most are poorly
In northern Sweden, however, there was a short exploitation history and vast areas of old forests little affected by logging, making it hard for new ideas to gain acceptance. According to the discussions in JFA that took place
Swedish pre-history ends around 800 AD, when the Viking Age begins and written sources are available. The Viking Age lasted until the mid-11th century. Scandinavia was formally Christianized by 1100 AD. The period 1050 to 1350—when the Black Death struck Europe —is considered the Older Middle Ages.