367 BC

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Millennium: 1st millennium BC
367 BC in various calendars
Gregorian calendar367 BC
Ab urbe condita387
Ancient Egypt eraXXX dynasty, 14
- PharaohNectanebo I, 14
Ancient Greek era103rd Olympiad, year 2
Assyrian calendar4384
Balinese saka calendarN/A
Bengali calendar−959
Berber calendar584
Buddhist calendar178
Burmese calendar−1004
Byzantine calendar5142–5143
Chinese calendar癸丑年 (Water Ox)
2330 or 2270
    — to —
甲寅年 (Wood Tiger)
2331 or 2271
Coptic calendar−650 – −649
Discordian calendar800
Ethiopian calendar−374 – −373
Hebrew calendar3394–3395
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat−310 – −309
 - Shaka SamvatN/A
 - Kali Yuga2734–2735
Holocene calendar9634
Iranian calendar988 BP – 987 BP
Islamic calendar1018 BH – 1017 BH
Javanese calendarN/A
Julian calendarN/A
Korean calendar1967
Minguo calendar2278 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar−1834
Thai solar calendar176–177
Tibetan calendar阴水牛年
(female Water-Ox)
−240 or −621 or −1393
    — to —
(male Wood-Tiger)
−239 or −620 or −1392

Year 367 BC was a year of the pre-Julian Roman calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Tribunate of Cossus, Maluginensis, Macerinus, Capitolinus, Cicurinus and Poplicola (or, less frequently, year 387 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 367 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.


By place[edit]


  • The Theban general, Epaminondas, again invades the Peloponnesus, but this time achieves little beyond winning Sicyon over to an alliance with Thebes. When he returns to Thebes, he is again put on trial, and again acquitted.
  • Archidamus III, son of Agesilaus II of Sparta, commands a Spartan army which scores a victory over the Arcadians.
  • Theban leader Pelopidas goes on an embassy to the Persian king Artaxerxes II and induces him to propose a settlement of the Greek states' disputes according to the wishes of the Thebans. Artaxerxes II issues an edict consisting of peace terms for the Greeks, but his edict is not obeyed by any of the Greek states.


  • Dionysius I of Syracuse dies and is succeeded as tyrant of the city by his son Dionysius II. As the younger Dionysius is weak and inexperienced, Dion, brother-in-law of the elder Dionysius, assumes control and persuades Plato, whose friendship he has acquired, to train the new tyrant in the practical application of his philosophical principles.
  • Dionysius II makes peace with Carthage on the same terms established after his father's defeat by Carthage in the previous decade.

Roman Republic[edit]

By topic[edit]





  1. ^ Bierbrier, Morris L. (August 14, 2008). Historical Dictionary of Ancient Egypt. Scarecrow Press. p. 184. ISBN 978-0-8108-6250-0.
  2. ^ "Dionysius I | ruler of Syracuse | Britannica". www.britannica.com. Retrieved June 18, 2022.