|Ab urbe condita||1661|
|Balinese saka calendar||829–830|
|Chinese calendar||丁卯年 (Fire Rabbit)|
3604 or 3544
— to —
戊辰年 (Earth Dragon)
3605 or 3545
|- Vikram Samvat||964–965|
|- Shaka Samvat||829–830|
|- Kali Yuga||4008–4009|
|Japanese calendar||Engi 8|
|Minguo calendar||1004 before ROC|
|Seleucid era||1219/1220 AG|
|Thai solar calendar||1450–1451|
1034 or 653 or −119
— to —
1035 or 654 or −118
- May 15 – The three-year-old Constantine VII, the son of Emperor Leo VI (the Wise), is crowned as co-emperor of the Byzantine Empire by Patriarch Euthymius I at Constantinople. The ceremony is held in the Hagia Sophia. After the rituals, Constantine is crowned (symbolically) and becomes Leo's successor.
- August 3 – Battle of Eisenach: An invading Hungarian force defeats the East Frankish army under Duke Burchard, killing him, together with Duke Egino and Rudolf I, bishop of Würzburg. The Hungarians devastate Thuringia and Saxony as far north as Bremen, returning home with many spoils.
- Duke Atenulf I (the Great) of Benevento attacks the Saracens at the Garigliano River, with the assistance of Naples and Amalfi. Crossing the river, Atenulf defeats an Arab army and reaches the walls of their fortified camp. However, the sudden withdrawal of the Neapolitans renders the siege useless.
- September 13 – Battle of Belach Mugna: In an alliance with the kings Cerball mac Muirecáin of Leinster, Cathal mac Conchobair of Connacht, and Cellach mac Cerbaill of Osraige, High King Flann Sinna defeats the forces of King Cormac mac Cuilennáin of Munster near Castledermot (County Kildare).
- December 17 – Husayn ibn Hamdan leads a revolt to depose the newly-appointed Abbasid Caliph Al-Muqtadir in Baghdad. He installs his uncle Abdallah ibn al-Mu'tazz and kills vizier Al-Abbas ibn al-Hasan al-Jarjara'i, but fails to murder Al-Muqtadir. This leads, finally, to the coup's collapse.
- Winter – Snow falls in Baghdad. According to Arabic writings, even rivers are frozen.
- March 26 – Emperor Taizu (Zhu Wen) of Later Liang has the 15-year-old Li Zhu, the last Tang Dynasty emperor, poisoned. Li Zhu receives the posthumous name of Ai ("lamentable").
- May 1 – Emperor Wang Jian of Former Shu puts his adoptive son (and a potential successor) Wang Zongji (Prince of Shu) to death. He orders Wang Zongji's associates to be exiled.
- June 9 – The generals Zhang Hao and Xu Wen assassinate Yang Wo (Prince of Hongnong). He is succeeded by his 11-year-old brother Yang Longyan as ruler of the Wu Kingdom.
- June 18 – Xu Wen murders Zhang Hao and takes over as Yang Longyan's regent, and sole commander of the imperial guard. He becomes de facto ruler of the Wu Kingdom.
- February 23 – Li Keyong, Shatuo governor (b. 856)
- March 25 – Li Kening, Chinese general
- March 26 – Ai, emperor of the Tang Dynasty (b. 892)
- April 25 – Zhang Wenwei, Chinese chancellor
- May 1 – Wang Zongji, Chinese prince and pretender
- June 9 – Yang Wo, emperor of Wu (b. 886)
- June 18 – Zhang Hao, Chinese general
- August 3
- August 13 – Al-Muktafi, Abbasid caliph
- September 13 – Cormac mac Cuilennáin, king of Munster (Ireland)
- December 17
- Blaise of Amorion, Byzantine monk and missionary
- Cléirchén mac Murchadh, king of Maigh Seóla (Ireland)
- Denewulf, bishop of Winchester
- Li Sijian, Chinese warlord and governor
- Remigius of Auxerre, Frankish scholar
- Wang Shifan, Chinese warlord (b. 874)
- Xuefeng Yicun, Chinese Chan master (b. 822)
- Constantine VII Porphyrogenitus
- Tarján Tamás, augusztus 3. A kalandozó magyarok győzelme Eisenach mellett, Rubicon.
- Reuter, Timothy. Germany in the Early Middle Ages 800–1056. New York: Longman, 1991., p. 129.
- Chronicon Hermanni Contracti: Ex Inedito Hucusque Codice Augiensi, Unacum Eius Vita Et Continuatione A Bertholdo eius discipulo scripta. Praemittuntur Varia Anecdota. Subiicitur Chronicon Petershusanum Ineditum. 1, Typis San-Blasianis, 1790, p. CVIII, Text from: Gesta Francorum excerpta, ex originali ampliata, Latin text: "980 [...] Ungari in Saxones. Et Burchardus dux Toringorum, et Reodulfus epsicopus, Eginoque aliique quamplurimi occisi sunt devastata terra...". English translation: "908 [...] The Hungarians against the Saxons. Burchard, duke of Thuringia, bishop Rudolf, and Egino were killed with many others and [the Hungarians] devastated the land...".
- New History of the Five Dynasties, vol. 63.