Year 1139 (MCXXXIX) was a common year starting on Sunday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

Millennium: 2nd millennium
1139 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar1139
Ab urbe condita1892
Armenian calendar588
Assyrian calendar5889
Balinese saka calendar1060–1061
Bengali calendar546
Berber calendar2089
English Regnal yearSte. 1 – 5 Ste. 1
Buddhist calendar1683
Burmese calendar501
Byzantine calendar6647–6648
Chinese calendar戊午年 (Earth Horse)
3836 or 3629
    — to —
己未年 (Earth Goat)
3837 or 3630
Coptic calendar855–856
Discordian calendar2305
Ethiopian calendar1131–1132
Hebrew calendar4899–4900
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat1195–1196
 - Shaka Samvat1060–1061
 - Kali Yuga4239–4240
Holocene calendar11139
Igbo calendar139–140
Iranian calendar517–518
Islamic calendar533–534
Japanese calendarHōen 5
Javanese calendar1045–1046
Julian calendar1139
Korean calendar3472
Minguo calendar773 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar−329
Seleucid era1450/1451 AG
Thai solar calendar1681–1682
Tibetan calendar阳土马年
(male Earth-Horse)
1265 or 884 or 112
    — to —
(female Earth-Goat)
1266 or 885 or 113

Events edit

By region edit

Asia edit

Europe edit

By topic edit

Education edit

Religion edit

Births edit

Deaths edit

References edit

  1. ^ Yong, Tong (2012). "Yancheng, Battle Of (1139)". In Li, Xiaobing (ed.). China at War: An Encyclopedia. Santa Barbara, CA, Denver, CO and Oxford: ABC-CLIO. pp. 510–511. ISBN 9781598844153.
  2. ^ Ulomov, V.I.; Medvedeva, N.S. (2014). "Специализированный каталог землетрясений для задач общего сейсмического районирования территории Российской Федерации" [Specialized catalog of earthquakes for the purpose of general seismic zoning of the territory of the Russian Federation] (PDF). O.Y. Smidt Institute of Physics of the Earth, Russian Academy of Sciences. Archived (PDF) from the original on October 9, 2022.
  3. ^ Bijsterveld, Arnoud-Jan (2007). Do Ut Des: Gift Giving, Memoria, and Conflict Management in the Medieval Low Countries. Hilversum, Netherlands: Uitgeverij Verloren. p. 112. ISBN 9789065509581.
  4. ^ Avonds, Piet (2016) [2001]. "Brabant, Duchy of". In Jeep, John M. (ed.). Routledge Revivals: Medieval Germany (2001): An Encyclopedia. New York and London: Taylor & Francis. p. 72. ISBN 9781351665407.
  5. ^ Boffa, Sergio (2004). Warfare in Medieval Brabant, 1356-1406. Woodbridge, UK: Boydell & Brewer. pp. xxvii. ISBN 9781843830610.
  6. ^ Gillespie, Alexander (2016). "Volume II: 1000 CE to 1400 CE". The Causes of War. Oxford and Portland, OR: Bloomsbury Publishing. pp. 56–57. ISBN 9781782259541.
  7. ^ Houben, Hubert (2002). Roger II of Sicily: A Ruler Between East and West. Cambridge Medieval Textbooks. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. pp. 70–71. ISBN 9780521655736.
  8. ^ White, Graeme J. (2000). Restoration and Reform, 1153–1165: Recovery from Civil War in England. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. p. 50. ISBN 9781139425230.
  9. ^ Crouch, David (2013) [2000]. The Reign of King Stephen: 1135-1154. London and New York: Routledge. p. 323. ISBN 9781317892977.
  10. ^ Dalton, Paul (2002) [1994]. Conquest, Anarchy and Lordship: Yorkshire, 1066-1154. Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. p. 196. ISBN 9780521524643.
  11. ^ Evans, G. R. (2000). Bernard of Clairvaux. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press. p. 15. ISBN 9780198028994.
  12. ^ Stroll, Mary (1987). The Jewish Pope: Ideology and Politics in the Papal Schism of 1130. Brill Studies in Intellectual History. Vol. 8. Leiden, New York, Copenhagen and Cologne: BRILL. p. 80. ISBN 9789004246577.
  13. ^ Birk, Joshua C. (2016). Norman Kings of Sicily and the Rise of the Anti-Islamic Critique: Baptized Sultans. New York: Springer. p. 122. ISBN 9783319470429.
  14. ^ Takayama, Hiroshi (1993). The Administration of the Norman Kingdom of Sicily. The Medieval Mediterranean. Leiden, Boston and Köln: BRILL. p. 64. ISBN 9789004098657.
  15. ^ Thierry, Augustin (2011). History of the Conquest of England by the Normans: Its Causes, and Its Consequences, in England, Scotland, Ireland, and on the Continent. Cambridge Library Collection. Vol. 2. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. p. 203. ISBN 9781108030243.
  16. ^ Solé, Glória; Reis, Diana; Machado, Andreia (Autumn 2016). "The Potentialities Of Using Historical Fiction And Legends In History Teaching: A Study With Primary Education Portuguese Students". History Education Research Journal. 14 (1): 143. doi:10.18546/HERJ.14.1.11. The second fictional narrative, Legend Of Ourique Miracle, Gentil Marques' version (1997), focuses on the Battle of Ourique, 1139, which was fought between Christians and Moors in the Alentejo (South of Portugal), during the Christian reconquest process. D. Afonso Henriques had planned to conquer land in the south of Portugal and also seize cattle, slaves and other booty. Despite being out numbered by Muslim forces, according to legend, the Portuguese were able in the battle, with God's help, to capture five Moorish kings and their troops. After this resounding victory D. Afonso Henriques proclaimed himself King of Portugal (or was acclaimed by his troops still on the battlefield). Accordingly from 1140 he used the denomination Portugallensis Rex (King of Portucalian or King of the Portuguese).
  17. ^ A Handbook for Travellers in Portugal: A Complete Guide for Lisbon, Cintra, Mafra, Evora, the British Battle-fields, Santarem, Alcobaça, Batalha, Coimbra, Busaco, Oporto, Braga, Guimarães, the Caldas and Mountain-passes, &c. London, Paris and Lisbon: John Murray. 1875. pp. 54–55.
  18. ^ Lea, Henry Charles (1867). An Historical Sketch of Sacerdotal Celibacy in the Christian Church. Philadelphia, PA: J.B. Lippincott. pp. 328–329. 1139 Lateran Celibacy.
  19. ^ Dusil, Stephan (2018). "Chapter 7: The Emerging Jurisprudence, the Second Lateran Council of 1139 and the Development of Canonical Impediments". In Eichbauer, Melodie H.; Summerlin, Danica (eds.). The Use of Canon Law in Ecclesiastical Administration, 1000–1234. Leiden and Boston: BRILL. p. 140. ISBN 9789004387249.
  20. ^ Kelly, John Norman Davidson; Walsh, Michael J. (2010) [1986]. A Dictionary of Popes. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press. p. 169. ISBN 9780199295814.
  21. ^ Jien; Brown, Delmer Myers; Ishida, Ichirō (1979). 愚管抄: A Translation and Study of the Gukanshō, an Interpretative History of Japan Written in 1219. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press. p. 324. ISBN 9780520034600.
  22. ^ Kwon, Yung-Hee K.; Kim, Yung-Hee (1994). Songs to Make the Dust Dance: The Ryōjin Hishō of Twelfth-century Japan. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press. p. 160. ISBN 9780520080669.
  23. ^ Theuws, Frans; Roymans, Nico (1999). Land and Ancestors: Cultural Dynamics in the Urnfield Period and the Middle Ages in the Southern Netherlands. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press. p. 331. ISBN 9789053562789.
  24. ^ Woodward, Bernard Bolingbroke; Cates, William Leist Readwin (1872). Encyclopaedia of Chronology: Historical and Biographical. London: Lee and Shepard. p. 875.
  25. ^ Van, K. Dijck-Mulier (1992). "[The tomb monuments of the Dukes of Brabant (12th-14th century)]". Verhandelingen - Koninklijke Academie voor Geneeskunde van Belgie. 54 (5): 395–412. ISSN 0302-6469. PMID 1288029.
  26. ^ Dimnik, M. (2011). "The dynastic rivalry for Kursk (1054 to the 1150s)". Сіверщина в історії України. 4: 94. ISSN 2218-4805. On 18 February 1139 Yaropolk Vladimirovich died in Kiev and was succeeded by his brother Vyacheslav
  27. ^ Martin, Janet (2006). "Calculating Seniority and the Contests for Succession in Kievan Rus'". Russian History. 33 (2/4): 267–281. doi:10.1163/187633106X00168. ISSN 0094-288X. JSTOR 24664444. After Monomakh's death, his sons, Mstislav (1125-1132) and Iaropolk (1132-1139), held the throne
  28. ^ Barber, Malcolm (2004). The Two Cities: Medieval Europe 1050–1320 (Second ed.). London and New York: Routledge. p. 506. ISBN 9781134687503.
  29. ^ Leyser, Karl (1982). Medieval German and Its Neighbours, 900-1250. London: A&C Black. p. 282. ISBN 9780907628088.
  30. ^ Stalley, R. A. (September 20, 2017). "A Twelfth-Century Patron of Architecture". Journal of the British Archaeological Association. 34: 62–83. doi:10.1080/00681288.1971.11894910.
  31. ^ Crosby, E. (2013). The King's Bishops: The Politics of Patronage in England and Normandy, 1066–1216. The New Middle Ages. New York: Springer. ISBN 9781137352125.
  32. ^ Davis, R. H. C. (1991). From Alfred the Great to Stephen. London and Rio Grande: A&C Black. p. 251. ISBN 9781852850456.
  33. ^ Lee, Lily Xiao Hong; Wiles, Sue (2014). Biographical Dictionary of Chinese Women: Tang Through Ming, 618-1644. Armonk, NY and London: M.E. Sharpe. p. 450. ISBN 9780765643162.