|Ab urbe condita||1655|
|Balinese saka calendar||823–824|
|Chinese calendar||辛酉年 (Metal Rooster)|
3598 or 3538
— to —
壬戌年 (Water Dog)
3599 or 3539
|- Vikram Samvat||958–959|
|- Shaka Samvat||823–824|
|- Kali Yuga||4002–4003|
|Japanese calendar||Engi 2|
|Minguo calendar||1010 before ROC|
|Seleucid era||1213/1214 AG|
|Thai solar calendar||1444–1445|
1028 or 647 or −125
— to —
1029 or 648 or −124
- Spring – Adalbert II, margrave of Tuscany, revolts against Emperor Louis III ("the Blind"). He helps the deposed King Berengar I to recover the Kingdom of Italy. Louis III is forced to abdicate the Lombard throne and flees to Provence, compelled to promise never to return to Italy.
- February – March – Abu Abbas Abdallah, conqueror of Reggio Calabria, returns from Sicily and succeeds his father Ibrahim II as Aghlabid emir of Ifriqiya.
- June – Ibrahim II lands with an Aghlabid expeditionary force in Trapani, and proceeds to Palermo. He crushes the reinforced Byzantine army at Giardini.
- August 1 – Taormina, the last Byzantine stronghold in Sicily, is captured by the Aghlabid army. After nearly 75 years, all of Sicily is in Aghlabid hands.
- September – Ibrahim II crosses the Strait of Messina into Calabria. He begins his march to conquer the rest of Italy, and lays siege at Cosenza.
- October 23 – Ibrahim II dies of dysentery in a chapel near Cosenza. His grandson, Ziyadat Allah, takes over the army, but lifts the siege.
- Winter – The Balearic Islands are conquered by the Emirate of Córdoba. The Moors improve agriculture with irrigation on the islands.
- December 13 – Battle of the Holme: The Anglo-Saxon army is defeated by the Danish Vikings under Æthelwold (a son of Æthelred I) at Holme. Æthelwold is killed, ending his revolt against King Edward the Elder.
- Winter – The Norsemen are expelled from Dublin. After a brief foray into Seisyllwg (Wales), a group, under the Viking lord Ingimundr, settle in the Wirral with the agreement of Lady Æthelflæd of the Mercians.
- April 5 – Caliph Al-Mu'tadid dies in Baghdad after a 10-year reign. He has been possibly poisoned in a palace intrigue, and is succeeded by his eldest son Al-Muktafi as ruler of the Abbasid Caliphate.
- The Kutama tribe under Abu Abdallah al-Shi'i revolt against the Aghlabids. He begins a campaign and dispatches an invitation to the Fatimid spiritual leader Ubayd Allah al-Mahdi Billah to support him.
- Moorish Andalusian merchants set up a trade settlement (so-called emporium) in Oran (modern Algeria).
- Spring – Emperor Zhao Zong appoints Yang Xingmi as the overall commander of the Eastern circuits in China. He receives the title of Prince Wuzhong of Wu.
- The Kingdom of Nanzhao in East Asia is overthrown, followed by three dynasties in quick succession, before the establishment of the Kingdom of Dali in 937.
- November 25 – Tai Zong, emperor of the Liao Dynasty (d. 947)
- Ælfweard, king of Wessex (approximate date)
- Du, empress of the Song Dynasty (approximate date)
- Eadgifu, queen and wife of Charles the Simple
- Han Xizai, Chinese official and calligrapher (d. 970)
- Lady Xu Xinyue, wife of Qian Yuanguan (d. 946)
- Lothar I, Frankish nobleman (d. 929)
- Wang Jun, chancellor of Later Zhou (or 903)
- February 16 – Mary the Younger, Byzantine saint (b. 875)
- April 5 – Al-Mu'tadid, Abbasid caliph
- August 14 – Badr al-Mu'tadidi, Abbasid commander-in-chief
- October 23 – Ibrahim II, Aghlabid emir (b. 850)
- December 5 – Ealhswith, queen and wife of Alfred the Great
- December 16 – Wei Yifan, chancellor of the Tang Dynasty
- Æthelwold, son of Æthelred of Wessex
- Amr ibn al-Layth, Saffarid emir
- Anscar I, margrave of Ivrea (Italy)
- Li Cunxin, general of the Tang Dynasty (b. 862)
- Wang Zongdi, Chinese official and governor
- Yunju Daoying, Chinese Buddhist teacher (b. 830)
- Vasiliev, Alexander A. (1968). Byzance et les Arabes, Tome II: Les relations politiques de Byzance et des Arabes à l'époque de la dynastie macédonienne (les empereurs Basile I, Léon le Sage et Constantin VII Porphyrogénète) 867-959 (253-348). Première partie: Les relations politiques de Byzance et des Arabes à l'époque de la dynastie macédonienne. Première période, de 867 à 959. Corpus Bruxellense Historiae Byzantinae (in French). French ed.: Henri Grégoire, Marius Canard. Brussels: Fondation Byzantine. pp. 145–147. OCLC 1070617015.
- Gilbert Meynier (2010). L'Algérie cœur du Maghreb classique. De l'ouverture islamo-arabe au repli (658-1518). Paris: La Découverte; p. 26.