From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Millennium: 1st millennium
Centuries: 3rd century4th century5th century
Decades: 300s  310s  320s  – 330s –  340s  350s  360s
Years: 331 332 333334335 336 337
334 in other calendars
Gregorian calendar334
Ab urbe condita1087
Assyrian calendar5084
Balinese saka calendar255–256
Bengali calendar−259
Berber calendar1284
Buddhist calendar878
Burmese calendar−304
Byzantine calendar5842–5843
Chinese calendar癸巳(Water Snake)
3030 or 2970
    — to —
甲午年 (Wood Horse)
3031 or 2971
Coptic calendar50–51
Discordian calendar1500
Ethiopian calendar326–327
Hebrew calendar4094–4095
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat390–391
 - Shaka Samvat255–256
 - Kali Yuga3434–3435
Holocene calendar10334
Iranian calendar288 BP – 287 BP
Islamic calendar297 BH – 296 BH
Javanese calendar215–216
Julian calendar334
Korean calendar2667
Minguo calendar1578 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar−1134
Seleucid era645/646 AG
Thai solar calendar876–877
Tibetan calendar阴水蛇年
(female Water-Snake)
460 or 79 or −693
    — to —
(male Wood-Horse)
461 or 80 or −692

334 (CCCXXXIV) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar, the 334th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 334th year of the 1st millennium, the 34th year of the 4th century, and the 5th year of the 330s decade. As of the start of 334, the Gregorian calendar was 1 day ahead of the Julian calendar, which was the dominant calendar of the time.

Gladiators from the Zliten mosaic (Libya)

Events[change | change source]

By place[change | change source]

Roman Empire[change | change source]

China[change | change source]

  • The barbarian king Che Hou rules in China. His sons try to kill him. They are caught and killed.

Births[change | change source]

Deaths[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

  1. 1.0 1.1 Pohlsander, Hans A. (2004). The Emperor Constantine (2nd ed.). Routledge. p. 78. ISBN 978-0-415-31938-6.
  2. Kraitser, Charles V. (1837). The Poles in the United States of America. Kiderlen and Stollmeyer. p. 17.
  3. Townsend, George Henry (1862). The Manual of Dates (2nd ed.). Routledge, Warne & Routledge. p. 757.
  4. Zürcher, Erik (1959). The Buddhist conquest of China. Vol. 1. Brill Archive. p. 16.
  5. Hodgkin, Thomas (1892). Italy and Her Invaders. Vol. 1 (2nd ed.). Clarendon Press. p. 178.
  6. Adkins, Lesley; Adkins, Roy A. (2004). Handbook to life in ancient Rome (2nd ed.). Infobase Publishing. p. 17. ISBN 978-0-8160-5026-0.
  7. Mutschler, Fritz-Heiner; Mittag, Achim (2008). Conceiving the empire: China and Rome compared. Oxford University Press. p. 397. ISBN 978-0-19-921464-8.
  8. Frédéric, Louis (1977). Encyclopaedia of Asian civilizations. Vol. 3. p. 178.
  9. Pearce, Scott (2001). Spiro, Audrey G.; Ebrey, Patricia Buckley (eds.). Culture and Power in the Reconstitution of the Chinese Realm, 200–600. Harvard Univ Asia Center. p. 76. ISBN 978-0-674-00523-5.
  10. Liu, Cheng-Tsai; Zheng-Cai, Liu; Hua, Ka (1999). A Study of Daoist Acupuncture. Blue Poppy Enterprises, Inc. p. 17. ISBN 978-1-891845-08-6.