1. Alexander the Great
Alexander came the sovereign of Macedon in 336BC. The 2- year-old warrior snappily consolidated power throughout Greece. Alexander was the one who eventually conquered Persia. Some of his subjects worshiped him as a god. Alexander died in Babylon in 323 BC, at the age of 32. The reason was some mysterious illness. His body was laid in a gold box that was filled with honey. The box was in turn placed in a gold casket.it was on display in a lavish tomb in Alexandria. The grave was reportedly pillaged by Caligula. in Announcement 199 Alexander’s grave was sealed up by Septimius Severus. Since also its position has been lost.
Cleopatra was the last sovereign of the Ptolemaic area of Egypt. She wasn’t actually Egyptian but Greek. Cleopatra has a son with Julius Caesar and latterly hooked up with Mark Antony. But after Octavian raided Egypt in 30 BC, Antony took his own life. Cleopatra followed, reportedly allowing an asp to bite her. Octavian ordered Cleopatra buried beside Antony. Their burial vault is supposed to be nearly in Alexandria. There have been numerous archeological peregrinations to find it. but despite some sensationalistic adverts, its position is still a riddle.
Boudica was the queen of the Iceni. This Celtic tribe inhabited Britain when it was invaded by Romans. The Iceni king Prasutagus was nominally put in charge. But after his death, Romans annexed Iceni lands. They also flogged Boudica and abused her daughters. So she led a rebellion, gathering several local tribes. The Iceni and their allies destroyed two Roman settlements. Boudica was killed in battle around 61 AD. Roman historian Cassius Dio describes a lavish burial. But Boudica’s grave has never been located. There’s a legend that she’s buried under platforms 8,9,10 at London’s King’s Cross Station.
Attila the Hun was the leader of a huge ethnical conglomerate. He ruled over Central European lines in the 5th-century Announcement. Attila was one of the most stressed adversaries of the Western and Eastern Roman Conglomerates. He crossed the Danube two time and plundered the Balkans. He attack Byzantium and Italy, but could not take Constantinople or Rome.
Still, Attila the Hun’s raids hastened the fall of Rome. Attila died suddenly in the middle of a feast in 453 Announcement. His body was buried in 3 nesting coffins (Iron, Silver, Gold). The men who buried him were killed so they wouldn’t reveal the burial point. Chroniclers believe it was nearly in modern-day Hungary.
5. Genghis Khan
Genghis Khan was the sovereign of the Mongol Empire. It was the largest land conglomerate in history, united under his reign. Genghis Khan was a ruthless legionnaire and a cunning politician. He died in 1227 while on a campaign in China. The exact cause is unknown, it was either battle injuries or a steed-riding accident. Genghis Khan wants his body buried without markings. His body was returned to Mongolia, presumably to his motherland in Khentii Aimag. Legend has it that the burial companion killed anyone across their path. This was done to conceal the Great Khan’s Final dead place. The Genghis Khan Mausoleum in Mongolia was erected times after his death. It’s simply a keepsake that holds no remains.
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