1302

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Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
1302 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar1302
MCCCII
Ab urbe condita2055
Armenian calendar751
ԹՎ ՉԾԱ
Assyrian calendar6052
Balinese saka calendar1223–1224
Bengali calendar709
Berber calendar2252
English Regnal year30 Edw. 1 – 31 Edw. 1
Buddhist calendar1846
Burmese calendar664
Byzantine calendar6810–6811
Chinese calendar辛丑年 (Metal Ox)
3998 or 3938
    — to —
壬寅年 (Water Tiger)
3999 or 3939
Coptic calendar1018–1019
Discordian calendar2468
Ethiopian calendar1294–1295
Hebrew calendar5062–5063
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat1358–1359
 - Shaka Samvat1223–1224
 - Kali Yuga4402–4403
Holocene calendar11302
Igbo calendar302–303
Iranian calendar680–681
Islamic calendar701–702
Japanese calendarShōan 4 / Kengen 1
(乾元元年)
Javanese calendar1213–1214
Julian calendar1302
MCCCII
Korean calendar3635
Minguo calendar610 before ROC
民前610年
Nanakshahi calendar−166
Thai solar calendar1844–1845
Tibetan calendar阴金牛年
(female Iron-Ox)
1428 or 1047 or 275
    — to —
阳水虎年
(male Water-Tiger)
1429 or 1048 or 276

Year 1302 (MCCCII) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

Events[edit]

By place[edit]

Byzantine Empire[edit]

  • Spring – Co-Emperor Michael IX (Palaiologos) launches a campaign which reaches south up to Magnesia on the Maeander (near Ephesus). He seeks to confront the Turkish forces, but is dissuaded by his generals. In the meantime, the Turks resume their raids, isolating Michael at Magnesia. His army is dissolved without a battle, as the local forces are left behind to defend their homes. The Alans (Byzantine mercenaries) too leave, to rejoin their families in Thrace. Michael is forced to withdraw by the sea, followed by another wave of refugees.[1]
  • July 27Battle of Bapheus: To counter the Turkish threat at Nicomedia, Emperor Andronikos II (Palaiologos) sends a Byzantine force (some 2,000 men) to cross over the Bosporus to relieve the city. On the plain, Turkish forces (some 5,000 light cavalry) led by Sultan Osman I (or Othman) defeat the Byzantines, who are forced to withdraw to Nicomedia. After the battle, Andronikos loses control of the countryside of Bithynia, withdrawing to the forts. Meanwhile, Turkish forces capture Byzantine settlements, such as the coastal city of Gemlik.[2][3]
  • October 4 – Andronikos II (Palaiologos) signs a peace treaty with the Republic of Venice, ending the Byzantine–Venetian War. The Venetians return most of their conquests – but keep the islands of Kea, Santorini, Serifos and Amorgos – which are retained by the privateers who have captured them. Andronikos agrees to repay the Venetians for their losses sustained during the massacre of Venetian residents (see 1296).[4]

Europe[edit]

England[edit]

  • Spring – King Edward I (Longshanks) and the Scottish nobles led by Robert the Bruce sign a peace treaty for 9 months. John Segrave is appointed to the custody of Berwick Castle, leaving him in charge with an English force of some 20,000 men. Robert, along with other nobles, gives his allegiance to Edward.[10]
  • March – Robert the Bruce marries the 18-year-old Elizabeth de Burgh at Writtle in Essex. She is the daughter of Richard Óg de Burgh (the Red Earl), a powerful Irish nobleman and close friend of Edward I (Longshanks).

Levant[edit]

By topic[edit]

Cities and Towns[edit]

Religion[edit]

Births[edit]

Deaths[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Nicol, Donald M. (1993). The Last Centuries of Byzantium, 1261–1453, pp. 125–126. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-43991-6.
  2. ^ Bartusis, Mark C. (1997). The Late Byzantine Army: Arms and Society 1204–1453, pp. 76–77. University of Pennsylvania Press. ISBN 978-0-8122-1620-2.
  3. ^ Laiou, Angeliki E. (1972). Constantinople and the Latins: Foreign Policy of Andronicus II, 1282–1328, pp. 90–91. Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-16535-9.
  4. ^ Nicol, Donald M. (1988). Byzantium and Venice: A Study in Diplomatic and Cultural Relations, pp. 217–221. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-34157-4.
  5. ^ Joseph F. O'Callaghan (2011). The Gibraltar Crusade: Castile and the Battle for the Strait, p. 118. University of Pennsylvania Press. ISBN 978-0-8122-2302-6.
  6. ^ Andrew Latham (2019). "Medieval Geopolitics: The Conflict between Pope Boniface VIII and King Philip IV of France". Medievalists.net.
  7. ^ Tucker, Spencer C. (2010). A Global Chronology of Conflict, p. 294. Vol. 1. ISBN 978-1-85-109667-1.
  8. ^ Verbruggen, J. F. (2002). The Battle of the Golden Spurs: Courtrai, 11 July 1302, p. 192. Woodbridge: Boydell Press. ISBN 978-0-85115-888-4.
  9. ^ Lock, Peter (2013). The Routledge Companion to the Crusades. Routledge. p. 123. ISBN 9781135131371.
  10. ^ Lee, Sidney (1897). "Segrave, John de". Dictionary of National Biography. Vol 51. London: Smith, Elder & Co.
  11. ^ Malcolm Barber (2006). The Trial of the Templars, p. 22. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-85639-6.
  12. ^ Williams, Hywel (2005). Cassell's Chronology of World History, p. 153. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson. ISBN 0-304-35730-8.