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Title: 11  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: 12, 13, 17, 12+, 10
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia


Millennium: 1st millennium
Centuries: 1st century BC1st century2nd century
Decades: 10s BC  0s BC  0s  – 10s –  20s  30s  40s
Years: AD AD 10 AD11 AD12 AD 13 AD 14 AD
11 by topic
State leadersSovereign states
Birth and death categories
Establishment and disestablishment categories
11 in other calendars
Gregorian calendar 11
Ab urbe condita 764
Armenian calendar N/A
Assyrian calendar 4761
Bahá'í calendar −1833 – −1832
Bengali calendar −582
Berber calendar 961
English Regnal year N/A
Buddhist calendar 555
Burmese calendar −627
Byzantine calendar 5519–5520
Chinese calendar 庚午(Metal Horse)
2707 or 2647
    — to —
辛未年 (Metal Goat)
2708 or 2648
Coptic calendar −273 – −272
Discordian calendar 1177
Ethiopian calendar 3–4
Hebrew calendar 3771–3772
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 67–68
 - Shaka Samvat N/A
 - Kali Yuga 3112–3113
Holocene calendar 10011
Igbo calendar −989 – −988
Iranian calendar 611 BP – 610 BP
Islamic calendar 630 BH – 629 BH
Japanese calendar N/A
Juche calendar N/A
Julian calendar 11
Korean calendar 2344
Minguo calendar 1901 before ROC
Thai solar calendar 554

Year 11 (XI) was a common year starting on Thursday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Consulship of Lepidus and Taurus (or, less frequently, year 764 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 11 for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years. The Year XI (eleven) is also a year in the French Revolutionary Calendar.


By Place

Roman Empire

  • Germania Inferior and the Rhine are secured by Germanicus.
  • Emperor Augustus abandons his plan to create a defensive border at the Elbe, in order to reinforce the Roman defenses along the Rhine and the Danube.
  • An edict is issued effecting an empire-wide ban on divinatory practices especially astrology. The edict required any consultation between a customer and a practitioner to be conducted with at least one third party witness present and banned inquiry into anyone's death.[1]





  1. ^ Cramer, F. H. "Astrology in Roman Law and Politics (Memoirs of the American Philosophical Society, vol. 37)." (1954).
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