|WikiProject Days of the year|
--mav 00:46, 1 Mar 2004 (UTC)
Selected anniversaries for the "On this day" section of the Main Page
|Please read the selected anniversaries guidelines before editing this box.|
Removed: Release of Elder Scrolls (Skyrim) 2011 Not relevant. If you wanted to add this, you would have to list all the games and movies coming out on 11/11/11
- I agree. It shouldn't be there. Including it means we must also include other things like the PS3's release, or the release of music singles and albums that came out on November 11th. Such things are certainly not historically defining events. Either they have their own section or be excluded altogether. --Djsujitsu (talk) 03:21, 5 December 2015 (UTC)
- 308 - Congress of Carnuntum: Diocletian came out of retirement to attempt to negotiate an agreement to preserve the Tetrarchy.
Could not be confirmed at this date. --mav 06:16, 11 Nov 2003 (UTC)~
So what? What is so special about this particular concert? --mav 07:59, 16 Nov 2003 (UTC)
1111 - the famous "Eleven Day" was held in various countries in Europe. Is this true? I can't seem to find any references to it anywhere else. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 188.8.131.52 (talk • contribs) 02:29, 11 November 2005
- In Germany it's the traditional day for the "Elferrat" (Council of Eleven) to meet in most towns — a volunteer committee of eleven gentlemen who plan and organize the tomfoolery, er, events for the next Fasching or Karneval, just before Lent begins. They meet on November 11 at 11:11 a.m., wearing fool's caps as their official headgear. See Carnival#Germany.2C_Switzerland_and_Austria. If you can read German, also see de:Elferrat. It supposedly was started in 1823. —QuicksilverT @ 07:33, 12 November 2008 (UTC)
- Agree, should 184.108.40.206 16:42, 12 November 2006 (UTC)
PS3 is released in japan current event?
I see that my addition of the Norton Fitzwarren rail crash (1890) has been removed. Of course, it didn't happen in America, did it, and it's _obviously_ less important than an American war memorial or an American college fraternity or the weather being a bit cold in America. What the heck. My decision to leave this godforsaken site was the right one, and this is _definitely_ the last posting I'll make here. Nothing personal to the admin involved, you're just enforcing the hyper-anal rules. Goodbye. Tevildo (talk) 23:06, 11 August 2008 (UTC)
- This event does not seem to rise to the level of global notability necessary for inclusion. It wouldn't be notable if it happened in the United States or anywhere else. An event that occurred 118 years ago, resulted in a small number of fatalities, and had little impact on the world, doesn't seem like it would be something that can be considered notable in the long term. It is a relatively minor accident that occurred at a time when rail accidents were relatively commonplace. I am sorry that you have decided to abandon your efforts here, but we all have to deal with having our work unceremoniously hacked to pieces. Just part of the project. And the hyper-anal rules that you refer to are always subject to change if editors like you make a compelling argument against them. -- Mufka (u) (t) (c) 23:27, 11 August 2008 (UTC)
- I apologize for the tone of my previous message - and for logging-on again, despite promising to myself not to. I must admit that I hadn't read the criteria at WP:DOY; perhaps a more prominent link to this on the relevant article talk pages would be an idea? I therefore accept that I shouldn't have added the entry. Reading the criteria, I don't see how the entries for 1930 (non-notable invention - certainly less notable than chewing gum, which is specifically excluded), 2001 (non-notable deaths in wartime) and the 2004 death of Arafat (non-assassination) can be held to meet them. There doesn't seem to be an exception for executions (rather than assassinations) in the "Deaths" section, which would suggest that the entries for 1724, 1831, 1880, and 1887 should go. According to its article, Operation Commando Hunt began on the 15th, not the 11th, and I don't see why it, and the Atlantis incident of 1940, are sufficiently significant in their own right to escape the "every significant battle in a war" exclusion. However, this list probably only goes to show why my approach to this, and other similar issues, make me an unsuitable Wikipedia editor. I don't grok the rules; those people who do are the ones to continue the project. Tevildo (talk) 00:48, 12 August 2008 (UTC)
Martin of tours
Intro of these date articles
- 'We' are being consistent: you, on the other hand, have picked some random historic events, made some entirely unsourced and suspect claims about the date being best-known for that event, and have placed these claims as being among the very first things that the reader should associate with said date. --CalendarWatcher (talk) 13:17, 15 November 2008 (UTC)
Black Sabbath Reunion
This is fact! You should add it!
11.11.11 Official Black Sabbath reunion with Ozzy after 33 years of separation, they are back with new album in 2012. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 19:40, 11 November 2011 (UTC)
Why is the Mayflower Compact listed on this page when November 11 is the Julian calendar (old style) date of the event? We don't list the birthday of Abigail Adams on this page, which is also an event occurring on 11/11 (old style). Seems inconsistent to me. Krychek (talk) 20:16, 29 October 2013 (UTC)
- The document was signed under the Old Style Julian calendar, since England did not adopt the Gregorian calendar until 1752. -- Mufka (u) (t) (c) 22:48, 29 October 2013 (UTC)