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Millennium: 2nd millennium
1201 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar1201
Ab urbe condita1954
Armenian calendar650
Assyrian calendar5951
Balinese saka calendar1122–1123
Bengali calendar608
Berber calendar2151
English Regnal yearJoh. 1 – 3 Joh. 1
Buddhist calendar1745
Burmese calendar563
Byzantine calendar6709–6710
Chinese calendar庚申年 (Metal Monkey)
3897 or 3837
    — to —
辛酉年 (Metal Rooster)
3898 or 3838
Coptic calendar917–918
Discordian calendar2367
Ethiopian calendar1193–1194
Hebrew calendar4961–4962
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat1257–1258
 - Shaka Samvat1122–1123
 - Kali Yuga4301–4302
Holocene calendar11201
Igbo calendar201–202
Iranian calendar579–580
Islamic calendar597–598
Japanese calendarShōji 3 / Kennin 1
Javanese calendar1109–1110
Julian calendar1201
Korean calendar3534
Minguo calendar711 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar−267
Thai solar calendar1743–1744
Tibetan calendar阳金猴年
(male Iron-Monkey)
1327 or 946 or 174
    — to —
(female Iron-Rooster)
1328 or 947 or 175
Boniface I (right) is elected as leader of the Fourth Crusade at Soissons (1840).

Year 1201 (MCCI) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.


By place[edit]

Byzantine Empire[edit]



  • King John (Lackland) puts an embargo on wheat exported to Flanders, in an attempt to force an allegiance between the states. He also puts a levy of a fifteenth on the value of cargo exported to France and disallows the export of wool to France without a special license. The levies are enforced in each port by at least six men – including one churchman and one knight. John affirms that judgments made by the court of Westminster are as valid as those made "before the king himself or his chief justice".[6]

By topic[edit]





  1. ^ Angold, Michael (2005). "Byzantine politics vis-à-vis the Fourth Crusade", in Laiou, Angeliki E. (ed.), Urbs capta: the Fourth Crusade and its consequences, Paris: Lethielleux, pp. 55–68. ISBN 2-283-60464-8.
  2. ^ Brand, Charles M. (1968). Byzantium confronts the West, 1180–1204, pp. 123–124. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press.
  3. ^ David Nicolle (2011). Osprey: Campaign - Nr. 237. The Fourth Crusade 1202–04. The betrayal of Byzantium, p. 43. ISBN 978-1-84908-319-5.
  4. ^ David Nicolle (2011). Osprey: Campaign - Nr. 237. The Fourth Crusade 1202–04. The betrayal of Byzantium, p. 42. ISBN 978-1-84908-319-5.
  5. ^ Steven Runciman (1952). A History of The Crusades. Vol III: The Kingdom of Acre, p. 94. ISBN 978-0-241-29877-0.
  6. ^ Warren, W. L. (1961). King John. University of California Press. pp. 122–31.
  7. ^ Burgtorf, Jochen (2016). "The Antiochene war of succession". In Boas, Adrian J. (ed.). The Crusader World. The University of Wisconsin Press. pp. 196–211. ISBN 978-0-415-82494-1.
  8. ^ De Slane, Mac Guckin (1843). Ibn Khallikan's Biographical Dictionary, Translated from The Arabic. Volume II. Paris: Oriental Translation Fund of Great Britain and Ireland. p. 251.
  9. ^  This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainChisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Agnes of Meran". Encyclopædia Britannica. Vol. 1 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 378.
  10. ^ Basso, Enrico (2002). "Grasso, Guglielmo". Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani, Volume 58: Gonzales–Graziani (in Italian). Rome: Istituto dell'Enciclopedia Italiana. ISBN 978-8-81200032-6.