377 BC

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Millennium: 1st millennium BC
Centuries: 5th century BC4th century BC3rd century BC
Decades: 400s BC  390s BC  380s BC  – 370s BC –  360s BC  350s BC  340s BC
Years: 380 BC 379 BC 378 BC377 BC376 BC 375 BC 374 BC
377 BC by topic
Politics
State leadersSovereign states
Birth and death categories
BirthsDeaths
Establishments and disestablishments categories
EstablishmentsDisestablishments
377 BC in other calendars
Gregorian calendar 377 BC
Ab urbe condita 377
Armenian calendar N/A
Assyrian calendar 4374
Bahá'í calendar −2220 – −2219
Bengali calendar −969
Berber calendar 574
English Regnal year N/A
Buddhist calendar 168
Burmese calendar −1014
Byzantine calendar 5132–5133
Chinese calendar 癸卯(Water Rabbit)
2320 or 2260
    — to —
甲辰年 (Wood Dragon)
2321 or 2261
Coptic calendar −660 – −659
Discordian calendar 790
Ethiopian calendar −384 – −383
Hebrew calendar 3384–3385
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat −320 – −319
 - Shaka Samvat N/A
 - Kali Yuga 2725–2726
Holocene calendar 9624
Igbo calendar −1376 – −1375
Iranian calendar 998 BP – 997 BP
Islamic calendar 1029 BH – 1028 BH
Japanese calendar N/A
Juche calendar N/A
Julian calendar N/A
Korean calendar 1957
Minguo calendar 2288 before ROC
民前2288年
Thai solar calendar 167

Year 377 BC was a year of the pre-Julian Roman calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Tribunate of Mamercinus, Poplicola, Cicurinus, Rufus (or Praetextatus), Cincinnatus and Cincinnatus (or, less frequently, year 377 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 377 BC for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years.

Events[edit]

By place[edit]

Persian Empire[edit]

Greece[edit]

  • Timotheus wins over the Acarnanians and Molossians as friends of Athens.
  • Athens, in preparing for participation in the Spartan-Theban struggle, reorganises its finances and its taxation, inaugurating a system whereby the richer citizens are responsible for the collection of taxes from the less rich.
  • The Peace of Antalcidas (387 BC), includes a clause guaranteeing the Greek cities their independence. The Spartan King Agesilaus II uses this clause as an excuse to force the dissolution of Thebes' Boeotian League. In two sieges, he reduces Thebes to near starvation.


Births[edit]

Deaths[edit]

References[edit]