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This article is about the year 1471. For the number, see 1471 (number). For the BT caller-ID service, see 1-4-7-1.
|Centuries:||14th century – 15th century – 16th century|
|Decades:||1440s 1450s 1460s – 1470s – 1480s 1490s 1500s|
|Years:||1468 1469 1470 – 1471 – 1472 1473 1474|
|1471 by topic|
|Arts and science|
|Architecture - Art|
|State leaders - Sovereign states|
|Birth and death categories|
|Births - Deaths|
|Establishments and disestablishments categories|
|Establishments - Disestablishments|
|Art and literature|
|1471 in poetry|
|Ab urbe condita||2224|
|English Regnal year||10 Edw. 4 – 11 Edw. 4|
|Chinese calendar||庚寅年 (Metal Tiger)
4167 or 4107
— to —
辛卯年 (Metal Rabbit)
4168 or 4108
|- Vikram Samvat||1527–1528|
|- Shaka Samvat||1393–1394|
|- Kali Yuga||4572–4573|
|Japanese calendar||Bunmei 3
|Minguo calendar||441 before ROC
|Thai solar calendar||2013–2014|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to 1471.|
- March 1 – Emperor Le Thanh Tong captures the Champa Capital, establishing new regions in middle Vietnam.
- March – The Yorkist King Edward IV returns to England to reclaim his throne.
- April 14 – Battle of Barnet: Edward defeats the Lancastrian army under Warwick, who is killed.
- May 4 – Battle of Tewkesbury: King Edward defeats a Lancastrian army under Queen Margaret and her son, Edward of Westminster the Prince of Wales, who is killed. Later in the month, King Henry VI of England is murdered, eliminating all Lancastrian opposition.
- July 14 – Battle of Shelon: The forces of Muscovy defeat the Republic of Novgorod.
- August 9 – Pope Sixtus IV succeeds Pope Paul II, to become the 212th pope.
- August 24 – King Afonso V of Portugal conquers the Moroccan town of Arzila.
- August 29 – The Portuguese occupy Tangiers after its population flees the city.
- October 10 – Battle of Brunkeberg in Stockholm: The forces of Regent of Sweden Sten Sture the Elder, with the help of farmers and miners, repel an attack by Christian I, King of Denmark.
- December 21 - Discovery of the islands of São Tomé and Príncipe by Portuguese navigators.
- Pachacuti Inca Yupanqui of the Inca Empire dies and is succeeded by his son Tupac Inca Yupanqui.
- João de Santarém and Pedro Escobar cross the Equator. The southern hemisphere is discovered and sailors begin to be guided by a new constellation, the Southern Cross.
- Portuguese sailors reach Mina de Ouro on the Gold Coast (present-day Ghana) and explore Cape St. Catherine, two degrees south of the equator. Mina de Ouro becomes the chief center for the gold trade and a major source of revenue for the crown.
- Moorish exiles from Spain, led by Moulay Ali Ben Moussa Ben Rached El Alami, found the city of Chefchaouen in the north of Morocco.
- Marsilio Ficino's translations of the Hermetica into Latin, De potestate et sapientia Dei, are published.
- February 15 – Piero di Lorenzo de' Medici, ruler of Florence (d. 1503)
- May 21 – Albrecht Dürer, German artist, writer, and mathematician (d. 1528)
- July 15 – Eskender, Emperor of Ethiopia (d. 1494)
- July 31 – Jan Feliks "Szram" Tarnowski, Polish nobleman (d. 1507)
- August 27 – George, Duke of Saxony (d. 1539)
- October 7 – King Frederick I of Denmark (d. 1533)
- October 15 – Konrad Mutian, German humanist (d. 1526)
- date unknown
- January 18 – Emperor Go-Hanazono of Japan (b. 1419)
- February 10 – Frederick II, Margrave of Brandenburg (b. 1413)
- February 21 – John of Rokycan, Archbishop of Prague (b. c. 1396)
- March 14 – Thomas Malory, English author (b. c. 1405)
- March 22 – George of Poděbrady, first elected King of Bohemia (b. 1420)
- April 14
- May 4
- May 6 – Thomas Tresham, Speaker of the House of Commons
- May 21 – King Henry VI of England (murdered in prison) (b. 1421)
- July 25 – Thomas à Kempis, German monk and writer (b. 1380)
- July 26 – Pope Paul II (b. 1417)
- August 20 – Borso d'Este, Duke of Ferrara (b. 1413)
- December 17 – Infanta Isabel, Duchess of Burgundy (b. 1397)
- date unknown – Pachacuti, Inca emperor (b. 1438)
- Albertino Francisco, Nujoma Agostinho, Exorcising Devils from the Throne: São Tomé and Príncipe in the Chaos of Democratization, p.28, (2011) ISBN 9780875868486