1509

Millennium:2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
  • 1506
  • 1507
  • 1508
  • 1509
  • 1510
  • 1511
  • 1512
1509 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar1509
MDIX
Ab urbe condita2262
Armenian calendar958
ԹՎ ՋԾԸ
Assyrian calendar6259
Balinese saka calendar1430–1431
Bengali calendar916
Berber calendar2459
English Regnal year24 Hen. 7 – 1 Hen. 8
Buddhist calendar2053
Burmese calendar871
Byzantine calendar7017–7018
Chinese calendar戊辰(Earth Dragon)
4205 or 4145
    — to —
己巳年 (Earth Snake)
4206 or 4146
Coptic calendar1225–1226
Discordian calendar2675
Ethiopian calendar1501–1502
Hebrew calendar5269–5270
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat1565–1566
 - Shaka Samvat1430–1431
 - Kali Yuga4609–4610
Holocene calendar11509
Igbo calendar509–510
Iranian calendar887–888
Islamic calendar914–915
Japanese calendarEishō 6
(永正6年)
Javanese calendar1426–1427
Julian calendar1509
MDIX
Korean calendar3842
Minguo calendar403 before ROC
民前403年
Nanakshahi calendar41
Thai solar calendar2051–2052
Tibetan calendar阳土龙年
(male Earth-Dragon)
1635 or 1254 or 482
    — to —
阴土蛇年
(female Earth-Snake)
1636 or 1255 or 483
February 3: Battle of Diu

Year 1509 (MDIX) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

Events

January–June

July–December

Date unknown


Births

John of Leiden
  • January 1Guillaume Le Testu, French privateer (d. 1573)
  • January 2Henry of Stolberg, German nobleman (d. 1572)
  • January 3Gian Girolamo Albani, Italian Catholic cardinal (d. 1591)
  • January 25Giovanni Morone, Italian Catholic cardinal (d. 1580)
  • February 2John of Leiden, Dutch Anabaptist leader (d. 1536)
  • February 10Vidus Vidius, Italian surgeon and anatomist (d. 1569)
  • March 27Wolrad II, Count of Waldeck (1539–1575) (d. 1575)
  • April 23Afonso of Portugal, Roman Catholic cardinal (d. 1540)
  • July 4Magnus III of Mecklenburg-Schwerin, Lutheran bishop of the Prince-Bishopric of Schwerin (d. 1550)
  • July 10John Calvin, French religious reformer (d. 1564)[6]
  • July 25Philip II, Count of Nassau-Saarbrücken, German noble (d. 1554)
  • August 3Étienne Dolet, French scholar and printer (d. 1546)
  • August 7Joachim I, Prince of Anhalt-Dessau, German prince (d. 1561)
  • August 25Ippolito II d'Este, Italian cardinal and statesman (d. 1572)
  • October 20Arthur Stewart, Duke of Rothesay, Scottish prince (d. 1510)
  • November 4John, Duke of Münsterberg-Oels and Count of Glatz (d. 1565)
  • date unknown
    • John Erskine of Dun, Scottish religious reformer (d. 1591)
    • Stanisław Odrowąż, Polish noble (d. 1545)
    • Anneke Esaiasdochter, Dutch Anabaptist (d. 1539)
    • Gonzalo Jiménez de Quesada, Spanish conquistador (d. 1579)
    • Bernardino Telesio, Italian philosopher and natural scientist (d. 1588)
    • Kamran Mirza, Mughal prince (d. 1557)

Deaths

Joao da Nova
  • JanuaryAdam Kraft, sculptor and architect
  • January 27John I, Count Palatine of Simmern (1480–1509) (b. 1459)
  • March 14Giovanni Antonio Sangiorgio, Italian cardinal
  • April 21 – King Henry VII of England (b. 1457)[7]
  • April 27Margaret of Brandenburg, abbess of the Poor Clares monastery at Hof (b. 1453)
  • May 28Caterina Sforza, countess and regent of Forli (b. 1463)
  • June 29Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Richmond and Derby, mother of Henry VII of England (b. 1443)[8]
  • July 11William II, Landgrave of Hesse (b. 1469)
  • July 16
    • Joao da Nova, Portuguese explorer (b. 1460)
    • Mikalojus Radvila the Old, Lithuanian nobleman (b. c. 1450)
  • July 28Ignatius Noah of Lebanon, Syriac Orthodox patriarch of Antioch (b. 1451).[9]
  • December 1Lê Uy Mục, 8th king of the later Lê Dynasty of Vietnam (b. 1488)
  • date unknown
    • Hans Seyffer, German sculptor and woodcarver (b. c. 1460)
    • Shen Zhou, Chinese painter (b. 1427)
    • Eleanor de Poitiers, Burgundian courter and writer
    • Viranarasimha Raya, ruler of the Vijayanagar Empire

References

  1. ^ Boletim Do Instituto Menezes Bragança. O Instituto. 1988. p. 62.
  2. ^ Cheney, C. R.; Cheney, Christopher Robert; Jones, Michael (2000). A Handbook of Dates: For Students of British History. Cambridge University Press. pp. 37–38. ISBN 9780521778459.
  3. ^ "On April 27, 1509, Pope Julius II excommunicated the..." tribunedigital-chicagotribune. Retrieved June 19, 2018.
  4. ^ David Starkey (1991). Henry VIII: A European Court in England. Cross River Press. p. 26. ISBN 978-1-55859-241-4.
  5. ^ Wilmshurst, David (2019). "West Syrian patriarchs and maphrians". In Daniel King (ed.). The Syriac World. Routledge. p. 811.
  6. ^ Hubert Jedin; John Patrick Dolan (1993). The medieval and Reformation church. Crossroad. p. 588. ISBN 978-0-8245-1254-5.
  7. ^ R. L. Storey (1968). The Reign of Henry VII. Walker. p. 204.
  8. ^ Carol M. Meale (December 12, 1996). Women and Literature in Britain, 1150-1500. Cambridge University Press. p. 36. ISBN 978-0-521-57620-8.
  9. ^ Barsoum, Aphrem (2003). The Scattered Pearls: A History of Syriac Literature and Sciences. Translated by Matti Moosa (2nd ed.). Gorgias Press. pp. 508–509. Retrieved July 14, 2020.

Media files used on this page

Joao da Nova.jpg
Joao da Nova, 1460 - 1509, portuguese explorer, NOTE: There is a similar - but not the same - image on the bookcover "João da Nova, un mariño galego ao servicio da Coroa de Portugal" by Santiago Prol, 2002, Deputación Provincial de Ourense
Caravela de armada of Joao Serrao.jpg
Caravela de armada of João Serrão. 1502
Enrique VII de Inglaterra, por un artista anónimo.jpg
arched top
Text from NPG catalogue: "This impressive portrait is the earliest painting in the National Portrait Gallery's collection. The inscription records that the portrait was painted on 29 October 1505 by order of Herman Rinck, an agent for the Holy Roman Emperor, Maximilian I. The portrait was probably painted as part of an unsuccessful marriage proposal, as Henry hoped to marry Maximillian's daughter Margaret of Savoy as his second wife".