Open main menu

AD 33 (XXXIII) was a common year starting on Thursday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar. At the time, it was known in the Roman world as the Year of the Consulship of Ocella and Sulla (or, less frequently, year 786 Ab urbe condita). The denomination AD 33 for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in the world for naming years.

Millennium: 1st millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
AD 33 in various calendars
Gregorian calendarAD 33
XXXIII
Ab urbe condita786
Assyrian calendar4783
Balinese saka calendarN/A
Bengali calendar−560
Berber calendar983
Buddhist calendar577
Burmese calendar−605
Byzantine calendar5541–5542
Chinese calendar壬辰(Water Dragon)
2729 or 2669
    — to —
癸巳年 (Water Snake)
2730 or 2670
Coptic calendar−251 – −250
Discordian calendar1199
Ethiopian calendar25–26
Hebrew calendar3793–3794
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat89–90
 - Shaka SamvatN/A
 - Kali Yuga3133–3134
Holocene calendar10033
Iranian calendar589 BP – 588 BP
Islamic calendar607 BH – 606 BH
Javanese calendarN/A
Julian calendarAD 33
XXXIII
Korean calendar2366
Minguo calendar1879 before ROC
民前1879年
Nanakshahi calendar−1435
Seleucid era344/345 AG
Thai solar calendar575–576
Tibetan calendar阳水龙年
(male Water-Dragon)
159 or −222 or −994
    — to —
阴水蛇年
(female Water-Snake)
160 or −221 or −993

Contents

EventsEdit

By dateEdit

By placeEdit

Roman EmpireEdit

  • Servius Sulpicius Galba is a Roman Consul.[3]
  • Emperor Tiberius founds a credit bank in Rome.[4]
  • A financial crisis hits Rome, due to poorly chosen fiscal policies. Land values plummet, and credit is increased. These actions lead to a lack of money, a crisis of confidence, and much land speculation. The primary victims are senators, knights and the wealthy. Many aristocratic families are ruined.

ChinaEdit

BirthsEdit

DeathsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Humphreys, Colin J. (2011). The Mystery of the Last Supper. Cambridge University Press. pp. 77 and 189. ISBN 978-0521732000.
  2. ^ "Last Supper 'was on a Wednesday'". April 18, 2011 – via www.bbc.com.
  3. ^ Bunson, Matthew (2002). Encyclopedia of the Roman Empire (2nd ed.). Infobase Publishing. p. 226. ISBN 978-0-8160-4562-4.
  4. ^ Harris, W. V. (2011). Rome's Imperial Economy: Twelve Essays. Oxford University Press. p. 238. ISBN 978-0-19-959516-7.
  5. ^ Colin J. Humphreys and W. G. Waddington, "Dating the Crucifixion ," Nature 306 (December 22/29, 1983), pp. 743-46. [1]
  6. ^ Maier, P.L. (1968). "Sejanus, Pilate, and the Date of the Crucifixion". Church History. 37 (1): 3–13. doi:10.2307/3163182. JSTOR 3163182.
  7. ^ Fotheringham, J.K. (1934). "The evidence of astronomy and technical chronology for the date of the crucifixion". Journal of Theological Studies. 35 (138): 146–162. doi:10.1093/jts/os-XXXV.138.146.
  8. ^ Blinzler, J. Der Prozess Jesu, fourth edition, Regensburg, Pustet, 1969, pp101-126
  9. ^ Rainer Riesner, Paul's Early Period: Chronology, Mission Strategy, Theology (Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing, 1998), page 58.
  10. ^ Salisbury, Joyce E. (2001). Encyclopedia of women in the ancient world. ABC-CLIO. p. 3. ISBN 978-1-57607-092-5.
  11. ^ Fantham, Elaine (2006). Julia Augusti: The Emperor's Daughter. Taylor & Francis. p. 122. ISBN 978-0-415-33145-6.
  12. ^ Bunson, Matthew (2002). Encyclopedia of the Roman Empire (2nd ed.). Infobase Publishing. p. 50. ISBN 978-0-8160-4562-4.
  13. ^ Hazel, John (2002). Who's who in the Roman world (2nd ed.). Routledge. p. 166. ISBN 978-0-415-29162-0.