753 BC

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Millennium: 1st millennium BC
753 BC in various calendars
Gregorian calendar753 BC
Ab urbe condita1
Ancient Egypt eraXXIII dynasty, 128
Ancient Greek era6th Olympiad, year 4
Assyrian calendar3998
Balinese saka calendarN/A
Bengali calendar−1345
Berber calendar198
Buddhist calendar−208
Burmese calendar−1390
Byzantine calendar4756–4757
Chinese calendar丁亥年 (Fire Pig)
1944 or 1884
    — to —
戊子年 (Earth Rat)
1945 or 1885
Coptic calendar−1036 – −1035
Discordian calendar414
Ethiopian calendar−760 – −759
Hebrew calendar3008–3009
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat−696 – −695
 - Shaka SamvatN/A
 - Kali Yuga2348–2349
Holocene calendar9248
Iranian calendar1374 BP – 1373 BP
Islamic calendar1416 BH – 1415 BH
Javanese calendarN/A
Julian calendarN/A
Korean calendar1581
Minguo calendar2664 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar−2220
Thai solar calendar−210 – −209
Tibetan calendar阴火猪年
(female Fire-Pig)
−626 or −1007 or −1779
    — to —
(male Earth-Rat)
−625 or −1006 or −1778
Romulus and Remus suckling from the Capitoline Wolf (late 15th century)


By place[edit]


  • April 21: Romulus and Remus legendarily found the city of Rome (according to the calculations of the Roman scholar Varro Reatinus). According to the legend, Romulus and Remus are the sons of Rhea Silvia, daughter of Numitor, king of Alba Longa, and descended from Aeneas. Alba Longa is an ancient Latin city, located in the Alban Hills in Central Italy. Before the birth of the twin brothers, Numitor is deposed by his younger brother, Amulius, who forces Rhea to become a vestal virgin, so that she will not give birth to rival claimants to his title. However, Rhea is impregnated (raped) by the war god Mars and gives birth to Romulus and Remus. Amulius orders the infants to be drowned in the Tiber River, but they survive and wash ashore at the foot of the Palatine Hill – where they are suckled by a she-wolf until they are found by the shepherd Faustulus. Reared by Faustulus and his wife, the twins later become leaders of a band of young shepherd warriors. After learning their true identity, they attack Alba Longa, killing the wicked Amulius, and restore their grandfather to the throne. The twins decide to found a town on the site where they had been saved as infants. Romulus and Remus soon become involved in a quarrel, however, Remus is slain by his brother. Romulus then becomes ruler of the settlement, which is named Rome after him. To populate his town, Romulus offers asylum to fugitives and exiles.[1]

By topic[edit]



  1. ^ Wiseman, Timothy Peter (1995). Remus: A Roman Myth. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-48366-7.