Did the Black Death occur at any other time?
Yes, in the middle-age.
The plague known as the Black Death was a medieval disease and, as far as we know, was not in any way connected to ancient Rome. Ancient Rome did have outbreaks of plague from time to time, but there is not enough evidence to say weather it was the Black Death or not. To answer your question, the Black Death was AD.
The Black Death is a specific outbreak of the bubonic plague. Between 1347 and 1352, it killed nearly a third of Europe's population, with the death toll going to three quarters of the people in some areas. At the time, it was called the Great Pestilence. It came to be called the Black Death much later, by writers who used the term black to indicate its misery.
The largest area where the Black Death did not hit was parts of what are now Poland, Belarus, and the Ukraine. There was an area around Milan where the Black Death did not strike. It also did not get into the Pyrenees much. I have read that there were a number of towns where the Black Death did not hit in other places, including a large walled town in England where the gates were closed…
The black death refers to the bubonic plague, an epidemic initially thought to be carried by rats, but actually traced to the fleas on the rats. The black plague / black death was most destructive in Europe during the middle ages, so few of the victims likely were black. The bubonic plague has been found in America from time to time and is usually associated with rats or squirrels. The disease does not discriminate. It…
The Black Death is not extinct. The Black Death was an outbreak of bubonic plague that lasted from 1347 to 1352 or so in Europe. After that it came back many times. It still appears from time to time in many parts of the world, but is relatively easily treated with antibiotics, if it is diagnosed early enough.