Your IP: 3.235.179.111 United States Near: United States

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Millennium: 2nd millennium Centuries: 18th century – 19th century – 20th century Decades: 1790s  1800s  1810s  – 1820s –  1830s  1840s  1850s Years: 1817 1818 1819 – 1820 – 1821 1822 1823 1820 in topic: Humanities Archaeology – Architecture – Art – Literature – Music By country Australia – Canada – Mexico – South Africa – U.S. – UK Other topics Rail Transport – Science – Sports Lists of leaders Colonial Governors – State leaders Birth and death categories Births – Deaths Establishments and disestablishments categories Establishments – Disestablishments Works category Works v • d • e 1820 in other calendars Gregorian calendar 1820 MDCCCXX Ab urbe condita 2573 Armenian calendar 1269 ԹՎ ՌՄԿԹ Bahá'í calendar -24 – -23 Bengali calendar 1227 Berber calendar 2770 Buddhist calendar 2364 Burmese calendar 1182 Byzantine calendar 7328 – 7329 Chinese calendar 己卯年十一月十六日 (4456/4516-11-16) — to — 庚辰年十一月廿六日 (4457/4517-11-26) Coptic calendar 1536 – 1537 Ethiopian calendar 1812 – 1813 Hebrew calendar 5580 – 5581 Hindu calendars  - Bikram Samwat 1876 – 1877  - Shaka Samvat 1742 – 1743  - Kali Yuga 4921 – 4922 Holocene calendar 11820 Iranian calendar 1198 – 1199 Islamic calendar 1235 – 1236 Japanese calendar Bunsei 3 (文政3年) Korean calendar 4153 Thai solar calendar 2363 v • d • e Year 1820 (MDCCCXX) was a leap year starting on Saturday (link will display the full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar and a leap year starting on Thursday of the 12-day slower Julian calendar. Events of 1820 January–June January 1 – A constitutionalist military insurrection at Cádiz leads to the summoning of the Spanish Parliament (March 7) (see Mid-nineteenth century Spain). January 28 – A Russian expedition led by Fabian Gottlieb von Bellingshausen and Mikhail Petrovich Lazarev approaches the Antarctic coast (see History of Antarctica). January 29 – George IV of the United Kingdom ascends the throne, ending the period known as the British Regency. There will be a gap of 21 years before the title Prince of Wales is next used. January 30 – Edward Bransfield lands on the Antarctic mainland (see History of Antarctica). February 6 Lord Thomas Cochrane occupies Valdivia in the name of the Republic of Chile. 86 free African American colonists sail from New York City to Freetown, Sierra Leone. February 14 – Minh Mang starts to rule in Vietnam. February 20 – A revolt begins in Santa María Chiquimula, Totonicapán department of Guatemala. February 23 – The Cato Street conspiracy is exposed; the principals are executed on May 1. March 3 and March 6 – Slavery in the United States: The Missouri Compromise becomes law. March 9 – King Ferdinand VII of Spain accepts the new constitution, beginning the Liberal Triennium ("Trienio Liberal"). March 15 – Maine is admitted as the 23rd U.S. state. April Hans Christian Ørsted discovers the relationship between electricity and magnetism. The Radical War is fought in Scotland. May 1 – The last hanging, drawing and quartering in Britain is meted out to the Cato Street conspirators for treason (only hanged and beheaded). May 11 – The HMS Beagle (the ship that later takes young Charles Darwin on his scientific voyage) is launched. May 20 – John Stuart Mill sets out on his formative boyhood trip to France. July–December July – A Constitutionalist revolution occurs in the Kingdom of the Two Sicilies. July 20 – Saint Cronan's Boys National School opens in Bray, Co. Wicklow, Ireland under the title Bray Male School. It is the oldest school in Bray and its notable past pupils include the former President of Ireland, Cearbhall Ó Dálaigh. August 24 – A Constitutionalist insurrection breaks out at Oporto, Portugal. September 15 – A revolution breaks out in Lisbon (see Portugal's crises of the Nineteenth Century). October 9 – Guayaquil declares independence from Spain (see also History of Ecuador). October 25–November 20 – The Congress of Troppau (Opava) is convened between the rulers of Russia, Austria and Prussia. November 20 After the sinking of the Essex (whaleship) of Nantucket by a whale the survivors were left floating in three small whaleboats. They eventually resorted, by common consent, to cannibalism to allow some to survive. December 3 – U.S. presidential election, 1820: James Monroe is re-elected, virtually unopposed. Undated The 6th edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica appears. The Argentine Confederation (Argentina) establishes a penal colony in the Malvinas. Venus de Milo is found on the island of Melos (Milos). Robert Owen devises the labour voucher. Mount Rainier erupts over what is today Seattle. Joseph Smith, Jr. receives his First Vision in the spring in Palmyra, New York. 18,957 black slaves leave Luanda, Angola. Indiana University is founded as the Indiana State Seminary and renamed the Indiana College in 1846, to later be renamed Indiana University. John Keats completes Ode on Melancholy, one in a series of his famous Odes. Anchor coinage is issued for use in some British colonies. Births January–June January 10 – Louisa Lane Drew, actress and prominent theater manager, grandmother of the Barrymores (d. 1897) January 17 – Anne Brontë, English author (d. 1849) February 1 – George Hendric Houghton, American Protestant Episcopal clergyman (d. 1897) February 8 – William Tecumseh Sherman, American Civil War general (d. 1891) February 13 – James Geiss, English businessman (d. 1878) February 15 – Susan B. Anthony, American suffragist (d. 1906) February 17 – Henri Vieuxtemps, Belgian violinist and composer (d. 1881) February 28 – John Tenniel, English illustrator (d. 1914) March 3 – Henry D. Cogswell, American philanthropist and temperance movement pioneer (d. 1900) March 4 – Francesco Bentivegna, Italian revolutionary (d. 1856) March 20 – Alexandru Ioan Cuza, Romania's first reigning Domnitor (d. 1873) March 14 – Victor Emmanuel II of Italy (d. 1878) April 27 – Herbert Spencer, English philosopher (d. 1903) April 26 – Alice Cary, American poet, sister to Phoebe Cary (1824-1871) (d. 1871) May 12 – Florence Nightingale, English nurse (d. 1910) May 23 – Lorenzo Sawyer, 9th Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California (d. 1891) May 27 – Mathilde Bonaparte, Italian princess (d. 1904) July–December July 9 – John Wright Oakes, landscape painter (d. 1887) July 23 – Julia Gardiner Tyler, First Lady of the United States (d. 1889) September 17 – Émile Augier, French dramatist (d. 1889) September 27 – Wilhelm Siegmund Teuffel, German classical scholar (d. 1878) September 29 – Henry, Count of Chambord, claimant to the French throne (d. 1883) October 5 – David Wilber, American politician (d. 1890) October 6 – Jenny Lind, Swedish soprano (d. 1887) November 23 – Isaac Todhunter, English mathematician (d. 1884) November 28 – Friedrich Engels, German social philosopher (d. 1895) Deaths January–June January 17 – Daniel Albert Wyttenbach, academic (b. 1746) January 29 – King George III of the United Kingdom (b. 1738) February 11 – Karl von Fischer, architect (b. 1782) February 14 – Charles Ferdinand, Duke of Berry (stabbed) (b. 1778) March 22 – Stephen Decatur, American sailor (b. 1779) May 30 – William Bradley, Britain's tallest ever man (b. 1787) June 9 – Wilhelmina of Prussia, Princess of Orange (b. 1751) June 19 – Sir Joseph Banks, British naturalist and botanist (b. 1743) June 20 – Manuel Belgrano, Argentine politician and general in the Independence War (b. 1770) July–December August 12 – Manuel Lisa, fur trader (b. 1772) September 3 – Benjamin Latrobe, English architect (b. 1764) September 26 – Daniel Boone, American pioneer (b. 1734) September 29 – Barthelemy Lafon, architect and smuggler (b. 1769) October 15 – Karl Philipp Fürst zu Schwarzenberg, Austrian field marshal (b. 1771) December 25 – Joseph Fouché, French statesman (b. 1763) date unknown – William Drennan, Northern Irish poet (b. 1754) Wikimedia Commons has media related to: 1820