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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The 1160s was a decade of the Julian Calendar which began on January 1, 1160, and ended on December 31, 1169.



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By topic



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By place

  • The Almohad emir, Abd al-Mu'min, prepares a gigantic fleet of some four hundred ships to invade Spain. He dies the following year, before the fleet is completed.[4]



By place

  • A commercial treaty grants access to Almohad-dominated ports to merchants from several European powers, including Marseille and Savona.[1]

By topic

  • The Republic of Venice imitates the Genoese example, and secures its loans against fiscal revenues, to obtain lower interest rates. In the first operation of this kind, the Republic obtains 1150 silver marci, for 12 years of the taxes levied on the Rialto market.[22]






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Significant people

Julias|Date expression: June 2




  1. ^ a b c Picard, Christophe (1997). La mer et les musulmans d'Occident VIIIe-XIIIe siècle. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France.
  2. ^ a b c Picard, Christophe (2000). Le Portugal musulman, VIIIe-XIIIe siècle: L'Occident d'al-Andalus sous domination islamique. Paris: Maisonneuve & Larose. p. 110. ISBN 2-7068-1398-9.
  3. ^ Hunyadi, Zsolt; Laszlovszky, József. The Crusades and the Military Orders. Central European University. Dept. of Medieval Studies. p. 246. ISBN 978-963-9241-42-8.
  4. ^ Picard C. (1997) La mer et les musulmans d'Occident au Moyen Age. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, pp.77
  5. ^ Duffy, Séan (2007). "Henry II and England's Insular Neighbours". In Harper-Bill, Christopher; Vincent, Nicholas (eds.). Henry II: New Interpretations. Woodbridge, UK and Rochester, NY: Boydell Press. p. 134. ISBN 9781843833406.
  6. ^ Malone, Patricia (2008). ""Se Principem Nominat:" Rhetorical Self-Fashioning and Epistolary Style in the Letters of Owain Gwynedd". Proceedings of the Harvard Celtic Colloquium. 28: 169–184. ISSN 1545-0155. JSTOR 41219622. We know from Thomas Becket's letter to Pope Alexander that Owain had begun to refer to himself as princeps by at least 1163
  7. ^ Scholz, Albert August (2013) [1964]. Silesia: Yesterday and Today. The Hague, Netherlands: Springer. pp. 3–4. ISBN 9789401760027.
  8. ^ Hartshorne, Richard (1933-12-01). "Geographic and Political Boundaries in Upper Silesia". Annals of the Association of American Geographers. 23 (4): 195–228. doi:10.1080/00045603309357073. ISSN 0004-5608. The separation of Silesia from Poland dates, for practical purposes perhaps from 1163
  9. ^ HARRINGTON, JOSEPH F. (1974). "UPPER SILESIA AND THE PARIS PEACE CONFERENCE". The Polish Review. 19 (2): 25–45. ISSN 0032-2970. JSTOR 25777197. Upper Silesia had not been Polish since 1163
  10. ^ Brégaint, David (2015). Vox regis: Royal Communication in High Medieval Norway. Leiden, Boston: BRILL. p. 91. ISBN 9789004306431.
  11. ^ Emmerson, Richard K. (2016) [2006]. Routledge Revivals: Key Figures in Medieval Europe (2006): An Encyclopedia. London and New York: Taylor & Francis. p. 295. ISBN 9781351681681.
  12. ^ Vandvik, Eirik (2010-06-29). "Donatio Constantini and early Norwegian church policy". Symbolae Osloenses: Norwegian Journal of Greek and Latin Studies. 31 (1): 131–137. doi:10.1080/00397675508590469.
  13. ^ Robinson, I. S. (1996) [1990]. The Papacy, 1073-1198: Continuity and Innovation. Cambridge Medieval Textbooks. Cambridge, New York and Melbourne: Cambridge University Press. p. 140. ISBN 9780521319225.
  14. ^ Warner, Rev H. J. (2007) [1922]. The Albigensian Heresy. San Diego, CA: Book Tree. p. 41. ISBN 9781585092932.
  15. ^ Ozola, Silvjia (2018). "Impact of Catholic Monastery Church Building on Cistercian Monastery Formation in Livonia and the State of the Teutonic Order during 13th and 14th Century" (PDF). Scientific Journal of the Latvia University of Life Sciences and Technologies "Landscape Architecture and Art". 12 (12): 71.
  16. ^ Peters, Greg (2014). Reforming the Monastery: Protestant Theologies of the Religious Life. New Monastic Library. Eurgene, OR: Wipf and Stock Publishers. p. 10. ISBN 9781630870454.
  17. ^ "Hong Kong Time Line Chronological Timetable of Events -". 7 April 2007. Retrieved 2019-06-27.
  18. ^ Wright, Craig (2008) [1989]. Music and Ceremony at Notre Dame of Paris, 500-1550. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. p. 287. ISBN 9780521088343.
  19. ^ Pope, Thomas Canon (1871). The Council of the Vatican, and the events of the time. Dublin: James Duffy. pp. 63. 1163 Notre Dame Pope.
  20. ^ Clark, William W.; Mark, Robert (1984-03-01). "The First Flying Buttresses: A New Reconstruction of the Nave of Notre-Dame de Paris". The Art Bulletin. 66 (1): 47–65. doi:10.1080/00043079.1984.10788136. ISSN 0004-3079. The traditional starting date is associated with the visit of Pope Alexander III to Paris between March 24 and April 25, 1163, during which time he dedicated the "new" chevet at St.-Germain-des-Pres and is said to have laid the cornerstone of Notre-Dame
  21. ^ a b c Williams, Hywel (2005). Cassell's Chronology of World History. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson. pp. 125–126. ISBN 0-304-35730-8.
  22. ^ Munro, John H. (2003). "The Medieval Origins of the Financial Revolution". The International History Review. 15 (3): 506–562.
  23. ^ Palmer, Alan; Veronica (1992). The Chronology of British History. London: Century Ltd. pp. 67–69. ISBN 0-7126-5616-2.
  24. ^ Vigueur, Jean-Claude Maire (2010). L'autre Rome: Une histoire des Romains à l'époque communale (XIIe-XIVe siècle). Paris: Tallandier. p. 315. ISBN 978-2-84734-719-7.
  25. ^ Sager, Peter (2005). Oxford and Cambridge: An Uncommon History. London: Thames & Hudson. p. 36. ISBN 0500512493.
  26. ^ Vigueur, Jean-Claude Maire (2010). L'autre Rome: Une histoire des Romains à l'époque communale (XIIe-XIVe siècle). Paris: Tallandier. p. 314.
  27. ^ Warren, W. L. (1961). King John. University of California Press. p. 37.
  28. ^ Moody, T. W.; Martin, F. X., eds. (1967). The Course of Irish History. Cork: Mercier Press. p. 370.
This page was last edited on 7 January 2019, at 19:59
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