Click on the small map to see a bigger one (30-60K).
This map shows the extent of the Roman Empire at three times in history: at the death of Caesar (44 B.C.E.), at the death of Augustus (14 C.E.), and at the death of Marcus Aurelius (180 C.E.).
This map shows Paul's three missionary journey and his final journey to Rome. It is based on material from the Book of Acts.
This map is based on one published in 1884. Click: Large Version (41K), Larger Version (47K).
This map shows key cities and areas of Greece during the time of the Roman Empire.
This map shows part of the city plan of Corinth in the mid-first century, the time of Paul. Take a tour of Corinth, was a larger and clickable version of this map. See contempory photos of the ruins of ancient Corinth and learn about what the ancient structures were like in Paul's day.
This map shows the location of the Acrocorinth in relation to Corinth. The Acrocorinth is the mountainous area shown in the bottom left hand corner of this map.
The Archaic Temple is an impressive piece of architecture. Map only: Large Version (11K), Larger Version (13K).
This is a plan for a Roman home (domus) like those used the early Corinthian church.
These two maps show locations mentioned in the study book Jesus and Courageous Women of the Bible. Both web and high resolution versions are available.
Paul's Letters to the Corinthians
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Notes and Credits
Except for the map of the Roman Empire and The Mediterranean, all maps on this page were created by Nancy A. Carter. The one of the Roman Empire is adapted from Forum Romanum web site and is used by permission of David Camden. The maps of the Mediterranean and of Corinth and the Isthmus were adapted from a public domain map scanned from An Historical Atlas Containing a Chronological Series of One Hundred and Four Maps, at Successive Periods, from the Dawn of History to the Present Day by Robert H. Labberton. Sixth Edition. 1884. The plan of the Roman house is adapted from one created by the VRoma Project.
Disclaimer: Some links jump to outside sites for further information on Corinthians, the Bible, Paul, and other resources. Links do not constitute an endorsement by the Women's Division of the information on other web sites. External web sites offer us diverse perspectives; afford us an opportunity to compare them to United Methodist positions; and, encourage us to critically analyze the issues raised by the Corinthians web pages.