From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|Centuries:||17th century – 18th century – 19th century|
|Decades:||1680s 1690s 1700s – 1710s – 1720s 1730s 1740s|
|Years:||1708 1709 1710 – 1711 – 1712 1713 1714|
|1711 by topic:|
|Arts and Sciences|
|Archaeology – Architecture – Art – Literature (Poetry) – Music – Science|
|Canada – Great Britain –|
|Lists of leaders|
|Colonial governors – State leaders|
|Birth and death categories|
|Births – Deaths|
|Establishments and disestablishments categories|
|Establishments – Disestablishments|
|Ab urbe condita||2464|
|Bahá'í calendar||−133 – −132|
|British Regnal year||9 Ann. 1 – 10 Ann. 1|
|Chinese calendar||庚寅年 (Metal Tiger)
4407 or 4347
— to —
辛卯年 (Metal Rabbit)
4408 or 4348
|- Vikram Samvat||1767–1768|
|- Shaka Samvat||1633–1634|
|- Kali Yuga||4812–4813|
|Japanese calendar||Hōei 8 / Shōtoku 1
|Julian calendar||Gregorian minus 11 days|
|Minguo calendar||201 before ROC
|Thai solar calendar||2254|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to 1711.|
- January – Cary's Rebellion: The Lords Proprietors appoint Edward Hyde to replace Thomas Cary as the governor of the North Carolina portion of the Province of Carolina. Hyde's policies are deemed hostile to Quaker interests, leading former governor Cary and his Quaker allies to take up arms against the province.
- February – French settlers at Fort Louis de la Mobile celebrate Mardi Gras in Mobile (Alabama) by parading a large papier-mache ox head on a cart (the first Mardi Gras parade in America).
- February 24
- Thomas Cary, after declaring himself Governor of North Carolina, sails an armed brigantine up the Chowan River to attack Governor Hyde's forces fortified at Colonel Thomas Pollock's plantation. The attack fails and Cary's forces retreat.
- London première of Rinaldo by George Frideric Handel, the first Italian opera written for the London stage.
- July 21 – Treaty of the Pruth.
- July – Cary's Rebellion: Lieutenant Governor Alexander Spottswood of Virginia dispatches a company of Royal marines to assist Governor Hyde. After hearing of this, Cary's troops abandon all of their fortifications along the Pamlico River. Cary and many of his supporters are soon caught and sent to England as prisoners, ending Cary's Rebellion.
- August 22 – The Quebec Expedition, a British attempt to attack Quebec as part of Queen Anne's War, fails when 8 of its ships are wrecked in the Saint Lawrence River and 850 soldiers drown.
- September 8 – The South Sea Company receives a Royal Charter in Britain.
- September 10 (also dated September 12) – John Lawson, Christoph von Graffenried, 2 African American slaves and 2 Native Americans leave on an exploration expedition from New Bern, and travel north by canoe up the Neuse River.
- September 14 (approximate date) – Tuscarora natives capture John Lawson, Christoph von Graffenried and their expeditionary party and bring them to Catechna.
- September 16 (approximate date) – Tuscarora natives kill John Lawson. Christoph von Graffenried and one African American slave are known to have been set free.
- September 22 – Tuscarora War begins when Tuscarora natives under the command of Chief Hancock raid settlements along the south bank of the Pamlico River within the Province of Carolina (modern-day North Carolina), killing around 130 people.
- October 14 – Yostos kills Tewoflos, becoming Emperor of Ethiopia.
- Alexander Pope publishes the poem An Essay on Criticism in London.
- John Shore invents the tuning fork.
- January 1 – Franz Freiherr von der Trenck, Austrian soldier (d. 1749)
- February 2 – Wenzel Anton von Kaunitz, Austrian diplomat (d. 1794)
- February 27 – Constantine Mavrocordatos, Prince of Wallachia and Prince of Moldavia (d. 1769)
- April 22 – Eleazar Wheelock, American founder of Dartmouth College (d. 1779)
- April 26 – David Hume, Scottish philosopher (d. 1776)
- May 18 – Roger Joseph Boscovich, Croatian-born atomic theorist (d. 1787)
- July 22 – Georg Wilhelm Richmann, Russian physicist (d. 1753)
- September 1 – William Boyce, English composer (d. 1779)
- September 1 – Prince William IV of Orange (d. 1751)
- September 6 – Henry Muhlenberg, German-born founder of the U.S. Lutheran Church (d. 1787)
- September 25 – Qianlong Emperor of China (d. 1799)
- October 20 – Timothy Ruggles, American-born Tory politician (d. 1795)
- November 19 – Mikhail Lomonosov, Russian writer and polymath (d. 1765)
- December 25 – Jean Joseph de Mondonville, French composer (d. 1772)
- January 6 – Philipp van Almonde, Dutch admiral (b. 1646)
- January 16 – Blessed Joseph Vaz, Apostle of Ceylon (b. 1651)
- March 13 – Nicolas Boileau-Despréaux, French poet and critic (b. 1636)
- March 15 – Eusebio Kino, Italian Catholic missionary (b. 1645)
- March 19 – Thomas Ken, English bishop and hymn-writer (b. 1637)
- April 14 – Louis, le Grand Dauphin, son of Louis XIV of France (b. 1661)
- April 17 – Joseph I, Holy Roman Emperor (b. 1678)
- May 2 – Laurence Hyde, 1st Earl of Rochester, English statesman (b. 1641)
- June 7 – Henry Dodwell, Irish theologian (b. 1641)
- July 6 – James Douglas, 2nd Duke of Queensberry, Scottish politician (b. 1662)
- August 25 – Edward Villiers, 1st Earl of Jersey, English politician (b. c. 1656)
- October 14 – Tewoflos, Emperor of Ethiopia
- November 3 – John Ernest Grabe, German-born Anglican theologian (b. 1666)
- Friedrich Breckling, Swiss mystic (b. 1629).