* هرقل (610–641)
* قسطنطين الثالث و هيراكلوناس (641)
* هيراكلوناس و كونستانس الثاني (641)
* كونستانس الثاني (641–668)
* قسطنطين الرابع بوجوناتوس (668–685)
* جستنيان الثاني (685–695) حكمه الأول
* Leontios (695–698) Kaiser an Stelle جستنيان الثاني.
* تيبريوس الثاني (698–705) Kaiser an Stelle Justinians II.
http://www.coptichistory.org/new_page_6233.htm الإمبراطور طيباريوس 698-705 م
* جستنيان الثاني (705–711) حكم ثاني
Heraclius, struck 616-625 AD. Gold Solidus ( 4.10 gm.; 21 mm). Constantinople mint.
Obv.: ddNN hERACLIYS ET hERA CONS PP AVC, Facing busts of Heraclius (on l.) and Heraclius Constatnite (on r.); each wears chlamys and elaborate crown with cross; Heraclius has short beard, whilst his son, whose bust is much smaller, is beardless; above cross.
Rev.: VICTORIA AYSYI (followed by officina letter), Cross potent on three steps, CONOB beneath.
Die Grafik "http://content.answers.com/main/content/wp/en-commons/thumb/5/5e/300px-Cherub_plaque_Louvre_MRR245_n2.jpg" kann nicht angezeigt werden, weil sie Fehler enthält.
Sassanid King Khorsau II submitting to Byzantine Emperor Heraclius, from a plaque on a 12 th century French cross.
At about the age of 35, Heraclius was sent to Constantinople by his father, the governor of the Roman province of Africa, to deal with the crisis precipitated by the incompetent emperor Phocas. Upon his arrival he deposed Phocas, thus inheriting an Empire in shambles.
Over the next two decades, Heraclius succeeded in driving out the Slavs, Persians, and Turkic Avars that had occupied Byzantine territory. His brilliance on the battlefield was matched by political shrewdness. Although his notable personal devotion to Christianity helped his reputation, his attempts to heal the divisions among Christian sects failed.
dynasty never recovered from this war; it took years for a strong king to emerge from a series of coups, and soon the Muslim Arab Caliphate A Byzantine army of 70,000 men defeated the Persians under Rhahzadh at the Battle of Nineveh in 627. Heraclius personally defeated and killed Rhahzadh in the battle. The Persian Sassanid overwhelmed the sinking state.
Heraclius took for himself the ancient Persian title of "King of Kings", virtually dropping the traditional Roman imperial title of "Augustus". Later on, starting in 629, he styled himself simply as Basileus, the standard Greek word for "monarch", and that title was used by the Roman emperors for the next 800 years.
In 634, Muslim Arabs swept into Syria, and Heraclius, too weary from years of fighting, did not take personal command of the military. The Byzantines were defeated, and both Syria and Egypt fell to Arab forces. Heraclius died a few years later, possibly from prostate troubles.