1 BC

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Millennium: 1st millennium BC
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
1 BC in various calendars
Gregorian calendar1 BC
N
Ab urbe condita753
Ancient Greek era194th Olympiad, year 4
Assyrian calendar4750
Balinese saka calendarN/A
Bengali calendar−593
Berber calendar950
Buddhist calendar544
Burmese calendar−638
Byzantine calendar5508–5509
Chinese calendar己未(Earth Goat)
2696 or 2636
    — to —
庚申年 (Metal Monkey)
2697 or 2637
Coptic calendar−284 – −283
Discordian calendar1166
Ethiopian calendar−8 – −7
Hebrew calendar3760–3761
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat56–57
 - Shaka SamvatN/A
 - Kali Yuga3100–3101
Holocene calendar10000
Iranian calendar622 BP – 621 BP
Islamic calendar641 BH – 640 BH
Javanese calendarN/A
Julian calendar1 BC
N
Korean calendar2333
Minguo calendar1912 before ROC
民前1912年
Nanakshahi calendar−1468
Seleucid era311/312 AG
Thai solar calendar542–543
Tibetan calendar阴土羊年
(female Earth-Goat)
126 or −255 or −1027
    — to —
阳金猴年
(male Iron-Monkey)
127 or −254 or −1026

Year 1 BC was a common year starting on Friday or Saturday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar (the sources differ, see leap year error for further information) and a leap year starting on Thursday of the Proleptic Julian calendar. It is also a leap year starting on Saturday, in the Proleptic Gregorian calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Consulship of Lentulus and Piso (or, less frequently, year 753 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 1 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. The following year is 1 AD in the widely used Julian calendar, which does not have a "year zero".

Events[edit]

By place[edit]

China[edit]

By topic[edit]

Religion[edit]

  • Supposed birth of Jesus, in the Christian religion, was conceived 25 March and born on 25 December, as assigned by Dionysius Exiguus in his anno Domini era; according to most scholars, Dionysius used the word "incarnation", but it is not known whether he meant conception or birth.[1][2] However, at least one scholar thinks Dionysius placed the incarnation of Jesus in the next year, AD 1.[1][2] Most modern scholars do not consider Dionysius' calculations authoritative, themselves placing the event several years earlier (see Chronology of Jesus).[3]

Deaths[edit]

See also[edit]

  • Year zero for the different conventions that historians and astronomers use for "BC" years

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Georges Declercq, Anno Domini: The origins of the Christian Era (Turnhout, Belgium: Brepols, 2000), pp.143–147.
  2. ^ a b G. Declercq, "Dionysius Exiguus and the introduction of the Christian Era", Sacris Erudiri 41 (2002) 165–246, pp.242–246. Annotated version of a portion of Anno Domini.
  3. ^ James D. G. Dunn, Jesus Remembered, Eerdmans Publishing (2003), page 324.