John Cowan said: > Historians aren't exactly consistent on the question. In European > history, dates are Julian or Gregorian depending on the location; > dates in East Asian history seem to be proleptic Gregorian.
Even worse, "Julian" can have more than one meaning. In the UK in 1750, there were two different Julian calendars in use: the day and month enumeration matched, but year numbers changed at different dates (1st January in Scotland, 25th March in England and Wales). -- Clive D.W. Feather | Work: <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> | Tel: +44 20 8495 6138 Internet Expert | Home: <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> | Fax: +44 870 051 9937 Demon Internet | WWW: http://www.davros.org | Mobile: +44 7973 377646 THUS plc | |