World religions today
The geographical distribution of major (world) religions has been influenced by historical events.
world religions, religion, Islam, Catholic, Protestant, orthodox, Jewish, Sunni, Shia, Buddhist, Hindu, Christian, atheist, society, Earth, border, countries, human geography, atlas, Earth globe, map, world map, map knowledge, ratio
Learning about the geographic location, capitals and flags of the world´s countries through exercises in three levels of difficulty.
The animation shows the forms of government and official languages of the world´s countries.
The cathedral named after the Assumption of Mary into Heaven is one of the gems of French Gothic architecture.
The mosque, built in a distinctive architectural style, is the largest adobe structure in the world.
The church of the "Holy Wisdom," built in the Byzantine Empire, had been one of the largest religious buildings until 1935, when it was converted into a museum.
This animation shows the hierarchical structure of the Medieval Christian church.
This animation presents some interesting facts in social geography.
Its architectural solutions and ornamentation rank this mosque among the masterpieces of Islamic art.
Located in the Grand Mosque of Makkah, the Kaaba shrine is the most sacred site of Islam.
The Buddhist pagoda of the six Harmonies is located in China, by the River Qiantang.
Several political and economic unions have been formed between countries during the past decades.
A game about sights around the world.
Solomon's temple became one of the most important symbols of Jewish architecture.
The center of the Indian mausoleum complex is a white marble tomb built by Shah Jahan for his beloved wife.
Learning about the geographic location, capitals and flags of Asian countries through exercises with three levels of difficulty.
Learning about the geographic location, capitals and flags of European countries through exercises in three levels of difficulty.
The masterpiece of Buddhist architecture is located in India.
Color a map with the fewest number of colors possible, so that no two adjacent regions have the same color.