The 1280s is the decade starting January 1, 1280 and ending December 31, 1289.

Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
Categories:

EventsEdit

1280

1281Edit

By placeEdit

AsiaEdit
= Middle East =
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

MarketsEdit
ReligionEdit

1282Edit

By areaEdit

EuropeEdit

By topicsEdit

EducationEdit
MarketsEdit
  • The form for the Trial of the Pyx, during which it is confirmed that newly minted coins conform to required standards, is established.
  • The first evidence is discovered of the existence of consolidated public debt in Bruges, confirming the expansion of use of annuities, to fund government expenditure to the Low Countries.[13]
NatureEdit
TechnologyEdit
ReligionEdit

1283Edit

By areaEdit

AfricaEdit
  • The Hafsid ruler, Ibrahim I, is toppled by a Bedouin rebellion, led by Abd al-Aziz I.[14]
AsiaEdit
MesoamericaEdit
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

Arts and cultureEdit
MarketsEdit
  • The Saxon city of Goslar starts making efforts to redeem its already issued annuities, a sure indication of financial difficulty, and maybe an early sign of the 13th century crisis.[17]
ReligionEdit

1284Edit

By areaEdit

AfricaEdit
  • Putting an end to the Bedouin rebellion that had toppled his brother in 1283, Abu Hafs Umar I reconquers Tunis, and reinstalls the Hafsids as the dominating dynasty in Ifriqiya.[18]
  • Peter III of Aragon takes advantage of the weakness of the Hafsid Dynasty, and raids the island of Jerba. The Aragonese massacre the population, and occupy the island.[18]
AsiaEdit
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

Arts and cultureEdit
EducationEdit
HealthEdit
MarketsEdit
  • The Republic of Venice begins coining the ducat, a gold coin that is to become the standard of European coinage, for the following 600 years.

1285Edit

By areaEdit

AfricaEdit
AsiaEdit
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

ArtsEdit
MarketsEdit
  • The first record is made of an emission of life annuities, by the city of Lübeck. It is the first instance of issue of public debt in Germany, and it confirms a trend of consolidation of local public debt over north-western Europe (see 1228).[25]
  • The county of Champagne is integrated into the kingdom of France; the region loses its haven characteristics for foreign merchants, and the fairs of Troyes quickly dwindle into economic insignificance.[26]
ReligionEdit

1286Edit

By areaEdit

AfricaEdit
AsiaEdit
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

Arts and cultureEdit

1287Edit

By placeEdit

AfricaEdit
AsiaEdit
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

Arts and cultureEdit
  • The Altar of St. James in Pistoia Cathedral, Italy – a masterwork of the silversmithing trade containing nearly a ton of silver – is begun; it will not be completed for nearly 200 years.
EconomicsEdit
  • The Italian city of Siena exacts a forced loan on its taxpayers for the first time, a common feature of medieval public finance.[35]
ReligionEdit

1288Edit

By areaEdit

AsiaEdit
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

Arts and cultureEdit
MarketsEdit
ReligionEdit
TechnologyEdit
  • The oldest known bronze handgun in the world is dated to this year, a Chinese gun found in Acheng District, that was once used to suppress the rebellion of the Christian Mongol Prince Nayan in 1287–1288.

1289Edit

By placeEdit

AmericaEdit
AfricaEdit
AsiaEdit
  • Prince Subaru of Japan conquers the province of Saitama.
EuropeEdit

By topicEdit

EducationEdit
MarketsEdit
  • In Siena, twenty three partners, including five members of the Bonsignori family, re-create the Gran Tavola, formerly the most successful European bank, which had ceased its operations after the death of its creator and manager, Orlando Bonsignori, in 1273.[38]
=Religion=

Significant peopleEdit

BirthsEdit

1280

1281

1282

1283

1284

1285

1286

1287

1288

1289

DeathsEdit

1280

1281

1282

1283

1284

1285

1286

1287

1288

1289


ReferencesEdit

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  3. ^ Frost, Christian (2016) [2014]. "Architecture, Liturgy and Processions: Bishop Grosseteste's Lincoln and Bishop Poore's Salisbury". In Temple, Nicholas; Hendrix, John Shannon; Frost, Christian (eds.). Bishop Robert Grosseteste and Lincoln Cathedral: Tracing Relationships between Medieval Concepts of Order and Built Form. Abingdon and New York: Routledge. p. 158. ISBN 9781351573580.
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