1

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Millennium: 1st millennium
Centuries: 1st century BC1st century2nd century
Decades: 20s BC  10s BC  0s BC  – 0s –  10s  20s  30s
Years: BC BC BCADAD AD AD
AD 1 in various calendars
Gregorian calendarAD 1
I
Ab urbe condita754
Assyrian calendar4751
Balinese saka calendarN/A
Bengali calendar−592
Berber calendar951
Buddhist calendar545
Burmese calendar−637
Byzantine calendar5509–5510
Chinese calendar庚申(Metal Monkey)
2697 or 2637
    — to —
辛酉年 (Metal Rooster)
2698 or 2638
Coptic calendar−283 – −282
Discordian calendar1167
Ethiopian calendar−7 – −6
Hebrew calendar3761–3762
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat57–58
 - Shaka SamvatN/A
 - Kali Yuga3101–3102
Holocene calendar10001
Iranian calendar621 BP – 620 BP
Islamic calendar640 BH – 639 BH
Javanese calendarN/A
Julian calendarAD 1
I
Korean calendar2334
Minguo calendar1911 before ROC
民前1911年
Nanakshahi calendar−1467
Seleucid era312/313 AG
Thai solar calendar543–544
Tibetan calendar阳金猴年
(male Iron-Monkey)
127 or −254 or −1026
    — to —
阴金鸡年
(female Iron-Rooster)
128 or −253 or −1025

The year 1 (I) was a common year starting on Saturday[1] of the Julian calendar. The year started on a Monday[2] in the Gregorian calendar. It was the first year of the 1st century and 1st millennium.

It is one of only seven years to use just one Roman numeral. The seven are 1 AD (I), 5 AD (V), 10 AD (X), 50 AD (L), 100 AD (C), 500 AD (D), and 1000 AD (M).

At the time, it was known as the Year of the Consulship of Caesar and Paullus. The denomination 1 for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the main method in Europe for naming years. The year before this is 1 BC in the widely used Julian calendar.

Events[change | change source]

By place[change | change source]

Roman Empire[change | change source]

A bust of Tiberius.
The World in year one.

Asia[change | change source]

Africa[change | change source]

Americas[change | change source]

By topic[change | change source]

Arts and sciences[change | change source]

Religion[change | change source]

  • Birth of Jesus, as assigned by Dionysius Exiguus in his anno Domini era according to at least one scholar.[4][5] However, most scholars think Dionysius placed the birth of Jesus in the previous year, 1 BC.[4][5] Despite this, most modern scholars do not consider Dionysius' calculations authoritative. They placed the event several years earlier (see Chronology of Jesus).[6]

Births[change | change source]

Deaths[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

  1. "CalendarHome.com - 1". calendarhome.com. 2011. Retrieved August 3, 2011. 
  2. "year 1 - Wolfram|Alpha". wolframalpha.com. 2011. Retrieved August 4, 2011. 
  3. The silkroad foundation's silk road chronology Archived 17 June 2009 at WebCite
  4. 4.0 4.1 Georges Declercq, Anno Domini: The origins of the Christian Era (Turnhout, Belgium: Brepols, 2000), pp.143–147.
  5. 5.0 5.1 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.
  6. James D. G. Dunn, Jesus Remembered, Eerdmans Publishing (2003), page 324.