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Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Battle of Rivas Day occured on this day
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Battle of Rivas Day
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunset)
on the Islamic calendar
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunset)
yaum al-ithnayna Sha`ban 29, 1442(8/29/1442) on the Islamic calendar
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunset)
Ramadan begins on this day
yaum ath-thalatha' Ramadan 1, 1442(9/1/1442) on the Islamic calendar
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Yuris Night occurs on this day
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Halifax Resolves Anniversary occurs on this day
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Thingyan begins on this day
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Thomas Jefferson's Birthday occurs on this day
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
Monday Phalguna 94, 2077(12/94/2077) on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
Gudi Padwa occurs on this day
Tuesday Chaitra 1, 2078(1/1/2078) on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
Monday Phalguna 94, 2077(12/94/2077) on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
Yugadi occurs on this day
Tuesday Chaitra 1, 2078(1/1/2078) on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
Monday Phalguna 94, 2077(12/94/2077) on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunrise)
Ugadi occurs on this day
Tuesday Chaitra 1, 2078(1/1/2078) on the Hindu-Lunar calendar
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunset)
Yom Rishon (‪יום ראשון‬) Nisan 29, 5781(1/29/5781) on the Hebrew calendar
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunset)
Rosh Chodesh Iyyar begins on this day
Yom Sheni (‪יום שני‬) Nisan 30, 5781(1/30/5781) on the Hebrew calendar
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Sunset)
Rosh Chodesh Iyyar ends on this day
Yom Shelishi (‪יום שלישי‬) Iyyar 1, 5781(2/1/5781) on the Hebrew calendar
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
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Day Prior to Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Great Lent continues on this day
Sunday April 11, 2021(4/11/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:13 am, sunset: 2:50 pm, rdDate=737891
Today - Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Great Lent continues on this day
Monday April 12, 2021(4/12/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:11 am, sunset: 2:52 pm, rdDate=737892
|
Day After Requested Day (day begins and ends at Midnight)
Great Lent continues on this day
Tuesday April 13, 2021(4/13/2021) on the Gregorian calendar
sunrise: 1:08 am, sunset: 2:54 pm, rdDate=737893
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April 2021
Ramadan 1442
delete iconadd icon4 hours until Ramadan
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Monday April 12, 2021 (4/12/2021) at Sunset Sunset icon ( 2:52 pm)
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yaum ath-thalatha' Ramadan 1, 1442 (9/1/1442)
Method: Ramadan 1st on Islamic calendar
Length: 1 month
Period: 1 year

Ramadan (Arabic: رمضانRamaḍān, IPA: [rɑmɑˈdˤɑːn]; variationsPersian: Ramazan‎) is the ninth month of the Islamic calendar, which lasts 29 or 30 days. It is the Islamic month of fasting, in which participating Muslims refrain from eating, drinking, smoking and sex during daylight hours and is intended to teach Muslims about patience, spirituality, humility and submissiveness to God. Muslims fast for the sake of God (Arabic: الله‎, trans: Allah) and to offer more prayer than usual. Compared to the solar calendar, the dates of Ramadan vary, moving backwards by about eleven days each year depending on the moon; thus, a person will have fasted every day of the Gregorian calendar year in 34 years' time. Muslims believe Ramadan to be an auspicious month for the revelations of God to humankind, being the month in which the first verses of the Qur'an were revealed to the Islamic prophet, Muhammad.

The word Ramadan is derived from an Arabic root R-M-Ḍ, as in words like "ramiḍa" or "ar-ramaḍ" denoting intense heat, scorched ground and shortness of rations. Ramadan, as a name for the month, is of Islamic origin. Prior to Islam and the exclusion of intercalary days from the Islamic calendar, the name of the month was Natiq and the month fell in the warm season.[2] The word was thus chosen as it well represented the original climate of the month and the physiological conditions precipitated from fasting. In the Qur'an, God proclaims that "fasting has been written down (as obligatory) upon you, as it was upon those before you". According to a hadith, this might refer to the Jewish practice of fasting on Yom Kippur.[3][4]

delete iconadd icon11 hours since the start of Yuris Night
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Monday April 12, 2021 (4/12/2021)
delete iconadd icon14 hours left of Yuris Night
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021)
Method: April 12th on Gregorian calendar
Length: 1 day
Period: 1 year

Yuri's Night is an international celebration held on April 12 every year to commemorate space exploration milestones. The event is named for the first human to launch into space, Yuri Gagarin, who flew the Vostok 1 spaceship on April 12, 1961. In 2004, people celebrated Yuri's Night in 34 countries in over 75 individual events. Locations have included Los Angeles, Stockholm, Antarctica, the San Francisco Bay Area, Tel Aviv, Tokyo, and the International Space Station.

The goal of Yuri's Night is to increase public interest in space exploration and to inspire a new generation of explorers. Driven by space-inspired artistic expression and culminating in a worldwide network of annual celebrations and educational events, Yuri's Night creates a global community of young people committed to shaping the future of space exploration while developing responsible leaders and innovators with a global perspective. These global events are a showcase for elements of culture that embrace space including music, dance, fashion, and art.[citation needed]

delete iconadd icon11 hours since the start of Halifax Resolves Anniversary
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Monday April 12, 2021 (4/12/2021)
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021)
Method: April 12th on Gregorian calendar
Length: 1 day
Period: 1 year

The Halifax Resolves is the name later given to a resolution adopted by the Fourth Provincial Congress of the Province of North Carolina on April 12, 1776, during the American Revolution. The resolution helped pave the way for the United States Declaration of Independence.

The Halifax Resolves, so-named because the North Carolina Provincial Congress met in the town of Halifax, were part of a movement in the colonies in which advocates of separation from Great Britain sought to mobilize public support for a declaration of independence. The primary impediment to declaring independence was that many delegates to the Second Continental Congress were not authorized by their home governments to take any action that would lead to independence. Advocates of independence therefore sought to revise the instructions of each congressional delegation and remove any restrictions regarding a declaration of independence.

delete iconadd icon14 hours until Thingyan
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021)
Method: April 13th on Gregorian calendar
Length: 4 days
Period: 1 year

Thingyan (Burmese: သင်္ကြန်; MLCTS: sangkran, [θɪ́ɴdʑàɴ]; Arakanese: [θɔ́ɴkràɴ]; from Pali sankanta, which translates 'transit [of the Sun from Pisces to Aries ]'[1]) is the Burmese New Year Water Festival and usually falls around mid-April (the Burmese month of Tagu). It is a Buddhist festival celebrated over a period of four to five days culminating in the new year. Formerly the dates of the Thingyan festival are calculated according to the traditional Burma lunisolar calendar and but now have fixed Roman calendar ( 13 to 16 April) equivalent it often coincides with Easter. The dates of the festival are observed as the most important public holiday throughout Burma and are part of the summer holidays at the end of the school year. Water-throwing or dousing one another from any shape or form of vessel or device that delivers water is the distinguishing feature of this festival and may be done on the first four days of the festival. However, in most parts of the country, it does not begin in earnest until the second day. Thingyan is comparable to other new year festivities in Theravada Buddhist areas of Southeast Asia such as Lao New Year, Cambodian New Year and Songkran in Thailand.

Thingyan is originated from the Buddhist version of a Hindu myth. The King of Brahmas called Arsi, lost a wager to the King of Devas, Śakra (Thagya Min), who decapitated Arsi as agreed but put the head of an elephant on the Brahma's body who then became Ganesha. The Brahma was so powerful that if the head were thrown into the sea it would dry up immediately. If it were thrown onto land it would be scorched. If it were thrown up into the air the sky would burst into flames. Sakra therefore ordained that the Brahma's head be carried by one princess devi after another taking turns for a year each. The new year henceforth has come to signify the changing of hands of the Brahma's head.[1]

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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021)
Method: April 13th on Gregorian calendar
Length: 1 day
Period: 1 year

Thomas Jefferson (April 13, 1743 (April 2, 1743 O.S.) – July 4, 1826) was an American Founding Father who was the principal author of the United States Declaration of Independence (1776) and the third President of the United States (1801–1809). At the beginning of the American Revolution, Jefferson served in the Continental Congress, representing Virginia. He then served as a wartime Governor of Virginia (1779–1781). Just after the war ended, from mid-1784 Jefferson served as a diplomat, stationed in Paris, initially as a commissioner to help negotiate commercial treaties. In May 1785, he became the United States Minister to France. He was the first United States Secretary of State (1790–1793) during the administration of President George Washington. Upon resigning his office, with his close friend James Madison he organized the Democratic-Republican Party. Elected Vice-President in 1796, under his opponent John Adams, Jefferson with Madison secretly wrote the Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions, which attempted to nullify the Alien and Sedition Acts and formed the basis of states' rights.

Elected president in what Jefferson called the Revolution of 1800, he oversaw a peaceful transition in power, purchased the vast Louisiana Territory from France (1803), and sent the Lewis and Clark Expedition (1804–1806) to explore the new west. His second term was beset with troubles at home, such as the failed treason trial of his former Vice President Aaron Burr, and escalating trouble with Britain. With Britain at war with Napoleon, he tried aggressive economic warfare against them; however, his embargo laws did more damage to American trade and the economy, and provoked a furious reaction in the Northeast. Jefferson has often been rated in scholarly surveys as one of the greatest U.S. presidents, though since the mid-twentieth century, some historians have increasingly criticized him for his failure to act against domestic slavery.[1][2]

Chaitra 2078
delete iconadd icon15 hours until Gudi Padwa
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021) at Sunrise Sunrise icon ( 1:08 am)
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Tuesday Chaitra 1, 2078 (1/1/2078)
Method: Chaitra 1st on Hindu Lunar calendar
Length: 1 day
Period: 1 year

Gudhi Padwa (Marathi: गुढी पाडवा, often mis-pronounced as guDi padwa because ढी sounds like डी when spoken), is the Marathi name for Chaitra Shukla Pratipada.[1] It is celebrated on the first day of the Chaitra month to mark the beginning of the New year according to the lunisolar Hindu calendar. This day is also the first day of Chaitra Navratri and Ghatasthapana also known as Kalash Sthapana is done on this day.[2]

The word पाडवा(pāḍavā) or पाडवो(pāḍavo) comes from the Prakrit word पड्ड्वा/पाड्ड्वो(pāḍḍavā/pāḍḍavo) whose Sanskrit equivalent is प्रथमा (prathamā), which stands for the first day of the bright phase of the moon called प्रतिपदा (pratipadā) in Sanskrit.

delete iconadd icon15 hours until Yugadi
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021) at Sunrise Sunrise icon ( 1:08 am)
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Tuesday Chaitra 1, 2078 (1/1/2078)
Method: Chaitra 1st on Hindu Lunar calendar
Length: 1 day
Period: 1 year

Superscript text

Yugādi, Ugādi, or Samvatsarādi (Kannadaಯುಗಾದಿ, yugādiIPA: [juga:di] ?, Konkani/Marathi: युगादी yugādi, Teluguఉగాది, ugādi ? or సంవత్సరాది samvatsarādi) is the New Year's Day for the people of the Deccan region of India. The name Yugadi or Ugadi is derived from the Sanskrit words yuga (age) and ādi (beginning): "the beginning of a new age". [1] It falls on the different day every year because the Hindu calendar is a lunisolar calendar. The Saka calendar begins with the month of Chaitra (March–April) and Ugadi marks the first day of the new year. Chaitra is the first month in Panchanga which is the Indian calendar.

delete iconadd icon15 hours until Ugadi
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021) at Sunrise Sunrise icon ( 1:08 am)
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Tuesday Chaitra 1, 2078 (1/1/2078)
Method: Chaitra 1st on Hindu Lunar calendar
Length: 1 day
Period: 1 year

Superscript text

Yugādi, Ugādi, or Samvatsarādi (Kannadaಯುಗಾದಿ, yugādiIPA: [juga:di] ?, Konkani/Marathi: युगादी yugādi, Teluguఉగాది, ugādi ? or సంవత్సరాది samvatsarādi) is the New Year's Day for the people of the Deccan region of India. The name Yugadi or Ugadi is derived from the Sanskrit words yuga (age) and ādi (beginning): "the beginning of a new age". [1] It falls on the different day every year because the Hindu calendar is a lunisolar calendar. The Saka calendar begins with the month of Chaitra (March–April) and Ugadi marks the first day of the new year. Chaitra is the first month in Panchanga which is the Indian calendar.

Nisan 5781
delete iconadd icon21 hours since the start of Rosh Chodesh Iyyar
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Sunday April 11, 2021 (4/11/2021) at Sunset Sunset icon ( 2:50 pm)
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Yom Sheni (‪יום שני‬) Nisan 30, 5781 (1/30/5781)
delete iconadd icon2 days left of Rosh Chodesh Iyyar
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Tuesday April 13, 2021 (4/13/2021) at Sunset Sunset icon ( 2:54 pm)
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Yom Revi'i (‪יום רביעי‬) Iyyar 2, 5781 (2/2/5781)
Method: Nisan 30th on Hebrew calendar
Length: 2 days
Period: 1 year

In Judaism, the New Moon ushers in a new month

Rosh Chodesh or Rosh ḥodesh (Hebrew: ראש חודש‎; trans. Beginning of the Month; lit. Head of the Month) is the name for the first day of every month in the Hebrew calendar, marked by the appearance of the new moon. The new moon is marked by the day and hour that the new crescent is observed. It is considered a minor holiday, akin to the intermediate days of Passover and Sukkot.[1]

March 2021
delete iconadd icon29 days since the start of Great Lent
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Monday March 15, 2021 (3/15/2021)
delete iconadd icon12 days left of Great Lent
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Saturday April 24, 2021 (4/24/2021)
Method: 48 days before
Notes: (Begins 48 days before Easter and lasts 40 days - from Clean Monday to the Friday before Lazarus Saturday)
Length: 40 days
Period: 1 year

Great Lent, or the Great Fast, is the most important fasting season in the church year in Eastern Christianity, which prepares Christians for the greatest feast of the church year, Pascha (Easter). In many ways Great Lent is similar to Lent in Western Christianity. There are some differences in the timing of Lent (besides calculating the date of Easter) and how it is practiced, both liturgically in the public worship of the church and individually.

One difference between Eastern Christianity and Western Christianity is the calculation of the date of Easter (see Computus). Most years, the Eastern Pascha falls after the Western Easter, and it may be as much as five weeks later; occasionally, the two dates coincide. Like Western Lent, Great Lent itself lasts for forty days, but unlike the West, Sundays are included in the count. Great Lent officially begins on Clean Monday, seven weeks before Pascha (Ash Wednesday is not observed in Eastern Christianity) and runs for 40 contiguous days, concluding with the Presanctified Liturgy on Friday of the Sixth Week. The next day is called Lazarus Saturday, the day before Palm Sunday. However, fasting continues throughout the following week, known as Passion Week or Holy Week, and does not end until after the Paschal Vigil early in the morning of Pascha (Easter Sunday).


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