History of calendar dating
or ' Year of Our Lord'), in dating historical events.
This designation, it is claimed, is nothing more than an attempt to "remove Christ from the calendar" in keeping with the "subversive" effects of political correctness.
Both countries introduced the Gregorian calendar in 1753.
Japan replaced its lunisolar calendar with the Gregorian calendar in January 1873, but decided to use the numbered months it had originally used rather than the European names.
In some cases, it shows a simplified version of events.
Each country is listed by its current name although its official name may have changed since the calendar reform.
Today's Gregorian calendar uses more accurate leap year formula, making it far more accurate than the Julian. Compared to the tropical year, it is off by one day every 3236 years.In North America, the month of September 1752 was exceptionally short, skipping 11 days.The Gregorian Calendar was first introduced in 1582 in some European countries (*).The papal bull issued by Pope Gregory XIII in 1582, decreed that 10 days be dropped when switching to the Gregorian Calendar.However, the later the switch occurred, the more days had to be omitted. This created short months with only 18 days and odd dates like February 30 during the year of the changeover.