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|1022 by topic|
|Birth and death categories|
|Births – Deaths|
|Establishments and disestablishments categories|
|Establishments – Disestablishments|
|Ab urbe condita||1775|
|Balinese saka calendar||943–944|
|English Regnal year||N/A|
|Chinese calendar||辛酉年 (Metal Rooster)|
3718 or 3658
— to —
壬戌年 (Water Dog)
3719 or 3659
|- Vikram Samvat||1078–1079|
|- Shaka Samvat||943–944|
|- Kali Yuga||4122–4123|
|Japanese calendar||Jian 2|
|Minguo calendar||890 before ROC|
|Seleucid era||1333/1334 AG|
|Thai solar calendar||1564–1565|
1148 or 767 or −5
— to —
1149 or 768 or −4
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to 1022.|
- Spring – Battle of Svindax: The Byzantine army under Emperor Basil II defeats the Georgians at Svindax (modern Turkey). King George I is forced to negotiate a peace treaty, ending the Byzantine–Georgian wars.
- Summer – Nikephoros Phokas (Barytrachelos) conspires with the Byzantine general Nikephoros Xiphias against Basil II. The rebellion collapses and Xiphias assassinates Phokas.
- Spring – Emperor Henry II divides his army into three columns and descends through Rome onto Capua. The bulk of the expeditionary force (20,000 men) led by Henry, makes its way down the Adriatic coast.
- Pilgrim, archbishop of Cologne, marches with his army down the Tyrrhenian coast to lay siege to Capua. The citizens open the gates and surrender the city to the imperial army.
- Pilgrim besieges the city of Salerno for forty days. Prince Guaimar III offers to give hostages – Pilgrim accepts the prince's son and co-prince Guaimar IV, and lifts the siege.
- Summer – Outbreak of the plague among the German troops forces Henry II to abandon his campaign in Italy. He reimposes his suzerainty on the Lombard principalities.
- King Olof Skötkonung dies and is succeeded by his son Anund Jakob (or James) as ruler of Sweden. He becomes the second Christian king of the Swedish realm.
- The 14-year-old Al-Mu'izz ibn Badis takes with support of the Zirid nobles the government over and ascends (as a minor) to the throne in Ifriqiya (modern Tunisia).
- The Chinese military has one million registered soldiers during the Song Dynasty, an increase since the turn of the 11th century (approximate date).
- King Robert II (the Pious) burns 13 Cathari heretics at Orléans. These are the first burning victims for heresy in Medieval Europe.
- Pope Benedict VIII convenes a synod at Pavia. He issues decrees to restrain simony and incontinence of the clergy.
- Æthelnoth, archbishop of Canterbury, travels to Rome to obtain the pallium, which is received by Benedict VIII.
- Fujiwara no Nobunaga, Japanese nobleman (d. 1094)
- Harold II, king of England (approximate date)
- Manasses III, French nobleman (d. 1065)
- Michael Attaleiates, Byzantine historian (d. 1080)
- Ordulf, duke of Saxony (approximate date)
- Rajaraja Narendra, Indian ruler (d. 1061)
- March 12 – Symeon (the New Theologian), Byzantine monk (b. 949)
- March 23 – Zhen Zong, emperor of the Song Dynasty (b. 968)
- March 30 – Atenulf, Italian nobleman and Benedictine abbot
- June 28 – Notker III, German Benedictine monk and writer
- July 23 – Lei Yungong, Chinese palace eunuch and adviser
- August 15 – Nikephoros Phokas, Byzantine aristocrat
- September 2 – Máel Sechnaill II, High King of Ireland
- November 20 – Bernward, bishop of Hildesheim
- December 2 – Elvira Menéndez, queen of León
- Al-Shaykh Al-Mufid, Twelver Shia theologian
- Arikesarin, Indian ruler of the Shilahara Dynasty
- Aziz al-Dawla, Fatimid governor of Aleppo
- Konstantin Dobrynich, mayor of Novgorod
- Moninho Viegas, French knight (b. 950)
- Olof Skötkonung, king of Sweden
- Rededya, leader of the Kassogians
- Sidi Mahrez, Tunisian scholar (b. 951)
- Norwich, John Julius (1967). The Normans in the South. London: Longman, pp. 26–28.
- Amatus, Dunbar & Loud (2004), p. 53. The young prince was sent to the papal court for safekeeping according to Amatus.
- Walker, Williston (1921). A History of the Christian Church. Charles Scribner's Sons, p. 218.
- Ortenberg. Anglo-Saxon Church and the Papacy. English Church and the Papacy, p. 49.