This chapter takes Werner Rolevinck’s fifteenth-century Fasciculus temporum omnes antiquorum chronicas complectens (Binders of time including all of the ancient chronicles) as a provocation for thinking about the power of graphic design for universal history in the early age of print. Rolevinck’s Binders of Time, a school text that would be printed, translated and reprinted for two centuries, influenced a range of later histories. This essay analyzes how early printing technologies prompted an unusual experiment in coordinated timelines, one that attempted to solve a problem of chronology dating back to Eusebius of Caesarea.