Calendar, September New Style
(September, today's dates — the Roman way)
Septembris, A.U.C. 2755, A.D. 2002
The dates displayed on this site are essentially based on the format shown by Roman calendars (Julian or Old Style) and are adapted to the Gregorian (New Style) calendars in use by most of the world today in an effort to show the transitions from those historical calendar styles that express the continuity of past and present dates; such as, (Norse-Latin) day-name information and (Roman) month names.
This month of September, or Septembris, (ninth month) shows the Latin names of the months and the Anglo-Saxon (Norse mythological) names for the days of the week, and the Roman-Gregorian numbers for the years.
The phases of the moon shown in this calendar are based on Universal Time (UT), or Greenwich Mean Time (GMT), which refers to the mean solar time at the Greenwich meridian adopted as the standard time in a zone that includes the British Isles. The Greenwich meridian is the prime meridian that passes through the former Royal Observatory at Greenwich. It was adopted internationally as the zero of longitude in 1884.
|2||IV ad Nones||dies lunae||monandaeg||Monday|
|3||III ad Nones||dies Martis||Tiwesdaeg||Tuesday|
|4||Pridie Nones||dies Mercurii||Wodensdaeg||Wednesday|
|6||VIII ad Ides||dies Veneris||Frigedaeg||Friday|
|7||VII ad Ides||dies Saturni||Saturnsdaeg||Saturday|
|8||VI ad Ides||dies solis||sunnandaeg||Sunday|
|9||V ad Ides||dies lunae||monandaeg||Monday|
|10||IV ad Ides||dies Martis||Tiwesdaeg||Tuesday|
|11||III ad Ides||dies Mercurii||Wodensdaeg||Wednesday|
|12||Pridie Ides||dies Jovis||Thursdaeg||Thursday|
|14||XVIII ad Oct. Cal.||dies Saturni||Saterndaeg||Saturday|
|15||XVII ad Oct. Cal.||dies solis||sunnandaeg||Sunday|
|16||XVI ad Oct. Cal.||dies lunae||monandaeg||Monday|
|17||XV ad Oct. Cal.||dies Martis||Tiwesdaeg||Tuesday|
|18||XIV ad Oct. Cal.||dies Mercurii||Wodensdaeg||Wednesday|
|19||XIII ad Oct. Cal.||dies Jovis||Thursdaeg||Thursday||20||XII ad Oct. Cal.||dies Veneris||Frigedaeg||Friday|
|21||XI ad Oct. Cal.||dies Saturni||Saterndaeg||Saturday|
|22||X ad Oct. Cal.||dies solis||sunnandaeg||Sunday|
|23||IX ad Oct. Cal.||dies lunae||monandaeg||Monday|
|24||VIII ad Oct. Cal.||dies Martis||Tiwesdaeg||Tuesday|
|25||VII ad Oct. Cal.||dies Mercurii||Wodensdaeg||Wednesday|
|26||VI ad Oct. Cal.||dies Jovis||Thursdaeg||Thursday|
|27||V ad Oct. Cal.||dies Veneris||Frigedaeg||Friday|
|28||IV ad Oct. Cal.||dies Saturni||Saterndaeg||Saturday|
|29||III ad Oct. Cal.||dies solis||sunnandaeg||Sunday|
|30||Pridie Oct. Cal.||dies lunae||monandaeg||Monday|
|January, 2002||February, 2002||March, 2002||April, 2002|
|May, 2002||June, 2002||July, 2002||August, 2002|
|September, 2002||October, 2002||November, 2002||December, 2002|
|Six Roman Calendars, from King Romulus to Pope Gregory XIII|
The time is always right to do what is right.
If the past is dead, why do we study it? As the present is but an instant, we are all totally dependent upon past experiences for our strategies for coping with the future. An understanding of the distant past, too, can help us to plan intelligently for the future.