< MCCCLXXXIX = 1389 >
Events in 1389
|18 April:|| ||The resurrection of Jesus Christ is celebrated on Easter Sunday after the first full moon after the spring equinox since the Council of Nicaea in 325.|
|20 April:|| ||Jews celebrate Pesach for the next seven or eight days.|
|6 June:|| ||Seven weeks after Easter Christians celebrate Pentecost, possibly since 68 AD.|
|15 June:|| ||Murad I, sultan of the Ottoman Empire since 1361, aged 62 or 63, is assassinated by a Serbian knight at the Battle of Kosovo Polje, but the commanding Serbian prince Lazar is also killed and the Ottomans are able to advance into the Balkans.|
|24 Augustus:|| ||The thirty days of Ramadan in the Islamic year 791 begin at the first sighting of the lunar crescent.|
|23 September:|| ||Muslims celebrate the Conclusion of the Fast on the first day of the month Shawwal.|
|27 September:|| ||Cosimo de' Medici, Italian statesman, founder of the Medici dynasty, is born in Florence.|
|8 October:|| ||Jews celebrate Yom Kippur since sunset last night.|
|30 November:|| ||Muslims celebrate the Festival of Sacrifice on the tenth day of the month Dhu al-Hijjah.|
People in 1389
Geoffrey Chaucer, At the Battle of Shrewsbury king Henry IV of England defeats an army of rebels, Hongwu, Ibn Khaldun, Timur, Yongle, Wenceslas IV and Henry V celebrated their birthday this year.
The year 1389 was a common year starting on a Friday, just like 1294, 1300, 1305, 1311, 1322, 1333, 1339, 1350, 1361, 1367 and 1378 in the century before it and 1395, 1406, 1417, 1423, 1434, 1445, 1451, 1462, 1473 and 1479 in the next.
The coloured days highlight
other historical milestones, and recurring events such as anniversaries and
icons indicate the phases of the moon and appear only for dates in the Gregorian calendar, i.e. after 14 October 1582. The Chinese calendar is available only from 1645 to 2644, the first millenium since the last reform. The coloured columns mark the Sundays, the last day of the week per standard ISO-8601.
The normal calendar page for the current /year?2017 contains an introduction to the intriguing history of the year as we know it. The Calendar Converter has more detail. The so called Perpetual Calendar uses a trick from before the age of computers to find the weekday for any Gregorian date. Also see an overview of all historical events in the last six thousand years.
URL: < http://4umi.com/year?1389 >, created 23 January 2011, changed 13 September 2012, served 1 May 2017.