Your IP: 35.171.146.16 United States Near: Ann Arbor, Michigan, United States

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This article does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2010) Millennium: 2nd millennium Centuries: 16th century – 17th century – 18th century Decades: 1660s  1670s  1680s  – 1690s –  1700s  1710s  1720s Years: 1695 1696 1697 – 1698 – 1699 1700 1701 1698 by topic: Arts and Science Architecture - Art - Literature - Music - Science 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 1698 in other calendars Gregorian calendar 1698 MDCXCVIII Ab urbe condita 2451 Armenian calendar 1147 ԹՎ ՌՃԽԷ Bahá'í calendar -146 – -145 Bengali calendar 1105 Berber calendar 2648 Buddhist calendar 2242 Burmese calendar 1060 Byzantine calendar 7206 – 7207 Chinese calendar 丁丑年十一月二十日 (4334/4394-11-20) — to — 戊寅年十一月三十日 (4335/4395-11-30) Coptic calendar 1414 – 1415 Ethiopian calendar 1690 – 1691 Hebrew calendar 5458 – 5459 Hindu calendars  - Bikram Samwat 1754 – 1755  - Shaka Samvat 1620 – 1621  - Kali Yuga 4799 – 4800 Holocene calendar 11698 Iranian calendar 1076 – 1077 Islamic calendar 1109 – 1110 Japanese calendar Genroku 11 (元禄11年) Korean calendar 4031 Thai solar calendar 2241 v • d • e Year 1698 (MDCXCVIII) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar and a common year starting on Saturday of the 10-day slower Julian calendar. Events of 1698 January–June January 1 – The Abenaki tribe and the Massachusetts colonists sign a treaty ending the conflict in New England. January 4 – The Palace of Whitehall in London is destroyed by fire. January 23 – George Louis (who will in 1714 become King George I of Great Britain) becomes Elector of Hanover. July–December July 2 – Steam engine technology advances after an improved water pumping device is patented by English engineer Thomas Savery. July 14 – Darien scheme: The first Scottish settlers leave for an ill-fated colony in Panama. August 25 – Peter the Great arrives back to Moscow: General Patrick Gordon has already crushed the streltsy rebellion, with 341 rebels sentenced to be decapitated (tradition holds that tsar Peter decapitated some of them himself). September 5 – In an effort to move his people away from Asiatic customs, Tsar Peter I of Russia imposes a tax on beards: all men except priests and peasants are required to pay a tax of 100 rubles a year; commoners are required to pay one kopeck each. October 24 – Iberville and Bienville sail from Brest to the Gulf of Mexico to defend the southern borders of New France; they will eventually found 3 capitals of Louisiana (New France), as the future American cities: Mobile, Biloxi & New Orleans.[1] November – Tani Jinzan, astronomer and calendar scholar, observes a fire destroy Tosa (now Kochi) in Japan at the same time as a Leonid meteor shower, taking it as evidence to reinforce belief in the "Theory of Areas". November 16 – A congress begins in Sremski Karlovci to discuss a treaty between the Ottoman Empire and the Holy League. Undated The Whigs sponsor Captain Kidd of New York as a privateer against French shipping. Isaac Newton calculates the speed of sound. The first lighthouse to be built on Eddystone Rocks, near Plymouth, is completed. Humphrey Hody is appointed regius professor of Greek at Oxford. John Churchill, Earl of Marlborough is reinstated in the English army after a period in disgrace. Bucharest becomes the capital of Wallachia (now part of Romania). In Africa, Mombasa and Zanzibar are captured by Oman. Since the establishment of its presidencies in 1689, the British East India Company has been under constant pressure from traders who are not members of the company and are not licensed by the Crown to trade. Under a parliamentary ruling in favour of free trade, these private newcomers are able to set up a new company, called the New Company or English Company. Ongoing events Great Turkish War (1662–1699). Births January 13 – Metastasio, Italian poet (d. 1782) February – Colin Maclaurin, Scottish mathematician (d. 1746) March 26 – Václav Prokop Diviš, Czech theologian (d. 1765) May 8 – Henry Baker, English naturalist (d. 1774) July 17 – Pierre Louis Moreau de Maupertuis, French mathematician (d. 1759) July 19 – Johann Jakob Bodmer, Swiss author (d. 1783) September 26 – William Cavendish, 3rd Duke of Devonshire (d. 1755) December 24 – William Warburton, English critic and Bishop of Gloucester (d. 1779) date unknown – Bernard Forest de Bélidor, French engineer (d. 1761) Deaths January 10 – Louis-Sébastien Le Nain de Tillemont, French historian (b. 1637) March 14 – Claes Rålamb, Swedish statesman (b. 1622) April 29 – Charles Cornwallis, 3rd Baron Cornwallis, First Lord of the British Admiralty (b. 1655) May 15 – Marie Champmeslé, French actress (b. 1642) July 18 – Johann Heinrich Heidegger, Swiss theologian (b. 1633) November 4 – Rasmus Bartholin, Danish physician and scientist (b. 1625) November 28 – Louis de Buade de Frontenac, Governor of New France (b. 1622) date unknown – Nicholas Barbon, English economist (b. c. 1640) References ^ "Le Moyne de Bienville, Jean-Baptiste", University of Toronto, 2000, webpage: BioId=35608 biog-ca-Bienville.