Byzantium (Greek: v, Byzántion) was the city’s earliest known name, given to it by Megarian immigrants around 657 BCE when it was founded. Megaran colonists claimed a direct connection to Byzas, the son of the deity Poseidon and the nymph Cerossa, who founded the city. According to recent discoveries, the term Byzantium may refer to the locations of local Thracian villages that existed before the fully developed town. After Constantine the Great, the Roman emperor who refounded the city in 324 CE, the name Constantinople was derived from the Latin name Constantinus. In the West, Constantinople remained the most popular name for the city until the 1930s, when Turkish authorities banned it.
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