1302

Last updated

Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
1302 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar 1302
MCCCII
Ab urbe condita 2055
Armenian calendar 751
ԹՎ ՉԾԱ
Assyrian calendar 6052
Balinese saka calendar 1223–1224
Bengali calendar 709
Berber calendar 2252
English Regnal year 30  Edw. 1   31  Edw. 1
Buddhist calendar 1846
Burmese calendar 664
Byzantine calendar 6810–6811
Chinese calendar 辛丑(Metal  Ox)
3998 or 3938
     to 
壬寅年 (Water  Tiger)
3999 or 3939
Coptic calendar 1018–1019
Discordian calendar 2468
Ethiopian calendar 1294–1295
Hebrew calendar 5062–5063
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1358–1359
 - Shaka Samvat 1223–1224
 - Kali Yuga 4402–4403
Holocene calendar 11302
Igbo calendar 302–303
Iranian calendar 680–681
Islamic calendar 701–702
Japanese calendar Shōan 4 / Kengen 1
(乾元元年)
Javanese calendar 1213–1214
Julian calendar 1302
MCCCII
Korean calendar 3635
Minguo calendar 610 before ROC
民前610年
Nanakshahi calendar −166
Thai solar calendar 1844–1845
Tibetan calendar 阴金牛年
(female Iron-Ox)
1428 or 1047 or 275
     to 
阳水虎年
(male Water-Tiger)
1429 or 1048 or 276

Year 1302 ( MCCCII ) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

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Related Research Articles

Pope Boniface VIII 193rd Pope of the Catholic Church

Pope Boniface VIII was pope from 24 December 1294 to his death in 1303. Caetani was of baronial origin with family connections to the papacy. He succeeded Pope Celestine V, a Benedictine, who had resigned from the papal throne. Boniface spent his early career abroad in diplomatic roles. In the College of Cardinals, he discriminated not only against the Benedictines but also members of the Colonna family, some of whom had contested the validity of the 1294 papal conclave that elected him following the unusual resignation of Pope Celestine V. The dispute resulted in battles between troops of Boniface and his adversaries and the deliberate destruction and salting of the town of Palestrina, despite the pope's assurances that the surrendering city would be spared.

Year 1282 (MCCLXXXII) was a common year starting on Thursday of the Julian calendar.

The 1300s was a decade of the Julian Calendar which began on January 1, 1300, and ended on December 31, 1309.

Year 1303 (MCCCIII) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1295 (MCCXCV) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1243 (MCCXLIII) was a common year starting on Thursday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1245 (MCCXLV) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Julian calendar.

1261 Calendar year

Year 1261 (MCCLXI) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1278 (MCCLXXVIII) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar.

Frederick III of Sicily King of Sicily

Frederick II was the regent of the Kingdom of Sicily from 1291 until 1295 and subsequently king of Sicily from 1295 until his death. He was the third son of Peter III of Aragon and served in the War of the Sicilian Vespers on behalf of his father and brothers, Alfonso ΙΙΙ and James ΙΙ. He was confirmed as king by the Peace of Caltabellotta in 1302. His reign saw important constitutional reforms: the Constitutiones regales, Capitula alia, and Ordinationes generales.

Charles II of Naples King of Naples (1254-1309

Charles II, also known as Charles the Lame, was King of Naples, Count of Provence and Forcalquier (1285–1309), Prince of Achaea (1285–1289), and Count of Anjou and Maine (1285–1290); he also styled himself King of Albania and claimed the Kingdom of Jerusalem from 1285. He was the son of Charles I of Anjou—one of the most powerful European monarchs in the second half of the 13th century—and Beatrice of Provence. His father granted Charles the Principality of Salerno in the Kingdom of Sicily in 1272 and made him regent in Provence and Forcalquier in 1279.

Guelphs and Ghibellines Rival political factions in Medieval Italy

The Guelphs and Ghibellines were factions supporting the Pope and the Holy Roman Emperor, respectively, in the Italian city-states of central and northern Italy. During the 12th and 13th centuries, rivalry between these two parties formed a particularly important aspect of the internal politics of medieval Italy. The struggle for power between the Papacy and the Holy Roman Empire arose with the Investiture Controversy, which began in 1075, and ended with the Concordat of Worms in 1122. The division between the Guelphs and Ghibellines in Italy, fuelled by the imperial Great Interregnum, persisted until the 15th century.

Unam sanctam is a papal bull issued by Pope Boniface VIII on 18 November 1302. The Bull laid down dogmatic propositions on the unity of the Catholic Church, the necessity of belonging to it for eternal salvation, the position of the Pope as supreme head of the Church, and the duty thence arising of submission to the Pope in order to belong to the Church and thus to attain salvation. The Pope further emphasizes the higher position of the spiritual in comparison with the secular order. Historian Brian Tierney calls it "probably the most famous of all the documents on church and state that has [come] down to us from the Middle Ages." The original document is lost, but a version of the text can be found in the registers of Boniface VIII in the Vatican Archives.

Charles, Count of Valois Emperor of Constantinople

Charles of Valois, the third son of Philip III of France and Isabella of Aragon, was a member of the House of Capet and founder of the House of Valois, whose rule over France would start in 1328.

Philip I, Prince of Taranto Prince of Taranto, Prince of Achaea, King of Albania, Despot of Romania, titular Emperor of Constantinople, Lord of Durazzo

Philip I of Taranto, of the Angevin house, was titular Latin Emperor of Constantinople, Despot of Romania, King of Albania, Prince of Achaea and Taranto, and Lord of Durazzo.

The Treaty of Anagni was an accord between the Pope Boniface VIII, James II of Aragon, Philip IV of France, Charles II of Naples, and James II of Majorca. It was signed on 20 June 1295 at Anagni, in central Italy. The chief purpose was to confirm the Treaty of Tarascon of 1291, which ended the Aragonese Crusade. It also dealt with finding a diplomatic solution to the conquest of Sicily by Peter III of Aragón in 1285.

War of the Sicilian Vespers

The War of the Sicilian Vespers or just War of the Vespers was a conflict that started with the insurrection of the Sicilian Vespers against Charles of Anjou in 1282 and ended in 1302 with the Peace of Caltabellotta. It was fought in Sicily, Catalonia and elsewhere in the western Mediterranean between the kings of Aragon on one side against the Angevin Charles of Anjou, his son Charles II, the kings of France, and the Papacy on the other side. The war resulted in the division of the old Kingdom of Sicily; at Caltabellotta, Charles II was confirmed as king of Sicily's peninsular territories, while Frederick III was confirmed as king of the island territories.

Eleanor of Anjou Queen consort of Sicily

Eleanor of Anjou was Queen of Sicily as the wife of King Frederick III of Sicily. She was a member of the Capetian House of Anjou by birth.

Henry III, Count of Bar 13th-century French nobleman

Henry III of Bar was Count of Bar from 1291 to 1302. He was the son of Theobald II, Count of Bar and Jeanne de Toucy.

Simon II of Clermont-Nesle, Peer of France and bishop of Noyon (1297–1301) and Bishop-count of Beauvais.

References

  1. Lock, Peter (2013). The Routledge Companion to the Crusades. Routledge. p. 123. ISBN   9781135131371.