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Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries: 13th century14th century15th century
Decades: 1340s  1350s  1360s  – 1370s –  1380s  1390s  1400s
Years: 1372 1373 137413751376 1377 1378
1375 by topic
State leaders - Sovereign states
Birth and death categories
Births - Deaths
Establishments and disestablishments categories
Establishments - Disestablishments
Art and literature
1375 in poetry
1375 in other calendars
Gregorian calendar 1375
Ab urbe condita 2128
Armenian calendar 824
Assyrian calendar 6125
Bengali calendar 782
Berber calendar 2325
English Regnal year 48 Edw. 3 – 49 Edw. 3
Buddhist calendar 1919
Burmese calendar 737
Byzantine calendar 6883–6884
Chinese calendar 甲寅(Wood Tiger)
4071 or 4011
    — to —
乙卯年 (Wood Rabbit)
4072 or 4012
Coptic calendar 1091–1092
Discordian calendar 2541
Ethiopian calendar 1367–1368
Hebrew calendar 5135–5136
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1431–1432
 - Shaka Samvat 1297–1298
 - Kali Yuga 4476–4477
Holocene calendar 11375
Igbo calendar 375–376
Iranian calendar 753–754
Islamic calendar 776–777
Japanese calendar Ōan 8 / Eiwa 1
Julian calendar 1375
Korean calendar 3708
Minguo calendar 537 before ROC
Thai solar calendar 1917–1918

Year 1375 (MCCCLXXV) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.



Date unknown

  • Coluccio Salutati is appointed Chancellor of Florence.
  • Heirin-ji Temple is built near Tokyo.
  • Petru I succeeds his father, Costea, as ruler of Moldavia (now Moldova & eastern Romania).
  • The Russian town of Kostroma is destroyed by the ushkuinik pirates from Novgorod.
  • Mujahid Shah succeeds his father, Mohammad Shah I, as Sultan of the Bahmanid Empire in Deccan, southern India.
  • Moscow & Tver sign a truce. Tver agrees to help Moscow fight the Blue Horde.
  • In Nanjing, capital of the Ming Dynasty of China, a bureau secretary of the Ministry of Justice, Ru Taisu, sends a 17,000 character-long memorial to the throne to be read aloud to the Hongwu Emperor. By the 16,370th character, the emperor has been offended by several passages, and has Ru Taisu summoned to court and flogged for the perceived insult. The next day, having had the remaining characters read to him, he likes four of Ru's recommendations, and instates these in reforms. Ru is nevertheless castigated for having forced the emperor to hear thousands of characters before getting to the part with true substance. The last 500 characters are elevated in court as the model-type memorial that all officials should aspire to create while writing their own.[2]




  1. Timeline of the Hundred Years War
  2. Brook, Timothy (1999), The Confusions of Pleasure: Commerce and Culture in Ming China, University of California Press, p. 32, ISBN 978-0-520-22154-3.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>