|Millennium:||1st millennium BC|
|Centuries:||5th century BC – 4th century BC – 3rd century BC|
|Decades:||390s BC 380s BC 370s BC – 360s BC – 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC|
|Years:||363 BC 362 BC 361 BC – 360 BC – 359 BC 358 BC 357 BC|
|360 BC by topic|
|Gregorian calendar||360 BC|
|Ab urbe condita||394|
|Ancient Egypt era||XXX dynasty, 21|
|- Pharaoh||Nectanebo II, 1|
|Ancient Greek era||105th Olympiad (victor)¹|
|Chinese calendar||庚申年 (Metal Monkey)
2337 or 2277
— to —
辛酉年 (Metal Rooster)
2338 or 2278
|Coptic calendar||−643 – −642|
|Ethiopian calendar||−367 – −366|
|- Vikram Samvat||−303 – −302|
|- Shaka Samvat||N/A|
|- Kali Yuga||2742–2743|
|Iranian calendar||981 BP – 980 BP|
|Islamic calendar||1011 BH – 1010 BH|
|Minguo calendar||2271 before ROC
|Thai solar calendar||183–184|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to 360 BC.|
Year 360 BC was a year of the pre-Julian Roman calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Consulship of Ambustus and Visolus (or, less frequently, year 394 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 360 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.
- With the help of King Agesilaus II of Sparta, Nectanebo II deposes Teos and becomes king of Egypt. Teos flees to Susa and makes peace with the Persians. Nectanebo II pays the Spartans 230 talents for their help.
- Jerusalem has been rebuilt and the power of Judaism's hereditary priesthood is firmly established. Jewish law permits slavery.
- The King of Sparta, Agesilaus II, dies at Cyrene, Cyrenaica, on his way home to Greece from Egypt. He is succeeded by his son Archidamus III as Eurypontid king of Sparta.
- As the Illyrians attack the Molossians, the Molossian king Arymbas brings his non-combatant people to safety elsewhere. When the Illyrians have finished looting, they are burdened with booty and are thus easily defeated by the Molossians.
- Callisthenes of Olynthus, Greek historian (d. 328 BC)
- Pyrrho of Elis, Greek skeptic philosopher (d. c. 270 BC)