When a massive earthquake hit the northern Italian city of Calabria, it killed more than 500 people and triggered an epic tsunami that flooded coastal areas of Italy and destroyed more than half of its population.
The tsunami has since been blamed for killing nearly 1,000 people.
But in this episode, we’re going to look at what the earthquake did to the country.
First, a brief history lesson.
Calabrian culture has a strong link to the Roman Empire, with a history stretching back to the 12th century.
The Roman Empire ruled the area for over 1,200 years.
Caligula, a Roman general, defeated a German general in the Battle of the Po, in the year 637.
Calogul, Caligul, the Emperor Caliguri, the last Emperor of Rome, ruled until his death in AD 557.
Cala was a major port city during the reign of Caliguli.
In AD 567, Cala became part of the province of Lombardy.
It was this province that later became part, for some, of the Italian peninsula.
In 632, a small town, Calacchia, was established in what is now the Italian province of Sardinia.
In the early 6th century, Calabrians were the first to migrate to the Holy Land.
The first church in Italy was built there, and the first Catholic bishop was born in the area.
The population of Calacchi rose rapidly in the 14th and 15th centuries.
The region continued to grow in population until the 1480s.
It would eventually become Italy’s largest province until the late 19th century when its population fell to about 800,000.
After the Second World War, the region was divided into the region of Lazio, the northern part of Italy, and Lombardy, the southern part.
Lazio and Lombardia were united in 1949.
The area is now known as the Italian Republic of Sicily.
The earthquake, which struck on September 29, 1989, was the strongest earthquake to hit the country since the devastating 1906 earthquake in Tokyo, Japan.
The epicenter was at the town of Piazza Vittorio Emanuele, in a mountainous region in the north-central part of Cala.
It killed at least 5,000 and caused as many as 3,000 more to die.
There were no fatalities in the city of Catania, a city on the outskirts of the city.
A few hundred people were injured.
Many were trapped on rooftops, many of them severely.
A total of 12 buildings collapsed, including several churches.
It took authorities two weeks to evacuate people from the area and to restore power to many houses.
A number of people were reported to have died in the region, and many were buried in the rubble of buildings.
The death toll rose to 1,600 on the day after the quake, but it wasn’t clear if the number was still rising.
The eruption also sent debris high into the sky, damaging aircraft and power lines.
It caused widespread damage and led to widespread air pollution.
It brought about the worst floods in Italy’s history.
The quake, which lasted for about two minutes, also left about 4,000 dead, according to the USGS.
More than 500,000 residents were evacuated, but the damage was too great to recover.
In Calabrio, which is about 300 kilometers (200 miles) from the epicenter, the quake’s epicenter is at the village of Tormato, where a nearby dam burst.
In this part of northern Italy, the river is called the Torma.
Many of the houses in Tormo are completely flattened, and only a few remain standing.
The residents have been forced to evacuate, as the town has been submerged by the waters.
A nearby community of Vittoria, which lies on the banks of the Tino, is also devastated.
The Tino River is the largest river in Italy.
The main cause of the tsunami was the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD, according a government report.
In Italy, earthquakes are often named after gods or heroes.
The Romans were the ones to have a god named for them, and so the name for the earthquake in Calabrica was “Tommaso”.
The earthquake was called a “Pilgrim” by the locals, according the Associated Press.
It also has a more specific name in Italian: “Tormo Ponte”.
It was the fourth earthquake in the country’s history, and its magnitude was 6.3.
According to the Italian Geological Society, the Tinos eruption was the largest ever in the world.
Its magnitude was equivalent to a magnitude 5.0 earthquake.
Calabrese, the Italian news agency, reported that the tsunami wave was over 100 meters (330 feet) high and had a depth of at least 10 meters (33 feet). It