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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 1840s1840s - Wikipedia

    The 1840s (pronounced "eighteen-forties") was a decade of the Gregorian calendar that began on January 1, 1840, and ended on December 31, 1849. The decade was noted in Europe for featuring the largely unsuccessful Revolutions of 1848, also known as the Springtime of Nations.

  2. 1840 ( MDCCCXL) fue un año bisiesto comenzado en miércoles según el calendario gregoriano . Índice 1 Acontecimientos 1.1 Enero 1.2 Febrero 1.3 Marzo 1.4 Abril 1.5 Mayo 1.6 Junio 1.7 Julio 1.8 Agosto 1.9 Septiembre 1.10 Octubre 1.11 Noviembre 1.12 Diciembre 1.13 Fechas desconocidas 2 Arte y literatura 3 Ciencia y tecnología 4 Nacimientos 4.1 Enero

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 18401840 - Wikipedia

    • Events
    • Births
    • Deaths

    January–March

    1. January 3 – One of the predecessor papers of the Herald Sun of Melbourne, Australia, The Port Phillip Herald, is founded. 2. January 10 – Uniform Penny Postis introduced in the United Kingdom. 3. January 13 – The steamship Lexington burns and sinks in icy waters, four miles off the coast of Long Island; 139 die, only four survive. 4. January 19 – Captain Charles Wilkes' United States Exploring Expedition sights what becomes known as Wilkes Landin the southeast quadrant of Antarctica, claim...

    April–June

    1. April – The Raleigh and Gaston Railroad is completed from Raleigh to near Weldon, North Carolina. 2. April 2 – The Washingtonian movement for teetotalism is founded by a group of alcoholics in Baltimore, Maryland. 3. April 3 – Johnny Appleseed meets Abraham Lincoln, and plants apple trees in New York City. 4. April 15 – King's College Hospitalopens in London. 5. May 1 – Britain issues the Penny Black, the world's first postage stamp; it becomes valid for the pre-payment of postage from May...

    July–September

    1. July 4 – The Cunard Line's 700-ton wooden paddlewheel steamer RMS Britannia departs from Liverpool, bound for Halifax, Nova Scotia, on the first steam transatlantic passenger mail service. 2. July 15 – The Austrian Empire, the United Kingdom, the Kingdom of Prussia, and the Russian Empire sign the Convention of London with the Sublime Porte, ruler of the Ottoman Empire. 3. July 21 – August Borsig's steam locomotive, the first built in Germany, competes against a Stephenson-built locomotive...

    January–June

    1. January 1 – Dugald Drummond, British railway engineer (d. 1912) 2. January 3 – Father Damien, Belgian missionary priest (d. 1889) 3. January 9 – Samuel Baldwin Marks Young, American general, first Chief of Staff of the United States Army (d. 1924) 4. January 18 – Alfred Percy Sinnett, British writer (d. 1921) 5. January 21 – Sophia Jex-Blake, English physician(d. 1912) 6. January 22 – Ernest Roland Wilberforce, English bishop (d. 1907) 7. January 23 – Ernst Abbe, German physicist (d. 1905)...

    July–December

    1. July 1 – Edward Clodd, English banker, writer and anthropologist (d. 1930) 2. July 6 – Peter Conover Hains, major general in the United States Army, and veteran of the American Civil War, Spanish–American War, and First World War (d. 1921) 3. August 4 – Richard von Krafft-Ebing, German sexologist (d. 1902) 4. September 12 – Mary Jane Patterson, the first African-American woman to receive a B.A degree in 1862. (d. 1894) 5. September 22 – D. M. Canright, American Seventh-day Adventist minist...

    date unknown

    1. earliest probable date – Crazy Horse (Tȟašúŋke Witkó), Chief of the Oglala Lakota (k. 1877)

    January–June

    1. January 6 – Fanny Burney, English novelist (b. 1752) 2. January 22 – Johann Friedrich Blumenbach, German anthropologist (b. 1752) 3. February 13 – Nicolas Joseph Maison, French marshal, Minister of War (b. 1770) 4. March 11 – George Wolf, American politician (b. 1777) 5. March 17 – Lady Lucy Whitmore, English noblewoman and hymnwriter (b. 1792) 6. April 12 – Franz Anton von Gerstner, Austrian railway engineer (b. 1796) 7. April 25 – Siméon Denis Poisson, French mathematician, geometer, and...

    July–December

    1. July 7 – Nikolai Stankevich, Russian philosopher, poet (b. 1813) 2. August 25 – Karl Leberecht Immermann, German novelist, dramatist (b. 1796) 3. September 11 – John Gabriel Perboyre, French Catholic missionary, martyr in China (b. 1802) 4. September 14 – Joseph Smith, Sr., American father of Joseph Smith, Jr. (b. 1771) 5. September 18 – Constantine Samuel Rafinesque, Constantinople-born French polymath (b. 1783) 6. September 20 – José Gaspar Rodríguez de Francia, first leader of independe...

    date unknown

    1. Haji Shariatullah, Bengali Islamic scholar (b. 1781)

    • 1840
    • 1841
    • 1842
    • 1844
    • 1845
    • 1846
    • 1847
    • 1848
    • 1849
    January 10: Penny postage was introduced in Britain.
    January 13: In a shocking maritime disaster, the steamship Lexington burned and sank in Long Island Sound. Only four men survived and more than 150 passengers and crew perished.
    February 10: Queen Victoria of England married Prince Albertof Saxe Coburg-Gotha.
    May 1: The first postage stamps, Britain’s “Penny Black,” were issued.
    March 4: William Henry Harrison was inaugurated as president of the United States. He delivered a two-hour inaugural addressin very cold weather. As a result, he caught pneumonia, from which he nev...
    Spring: A free Black New Yorker, Solomon Northup, was lured to Washington, D.C., drugged, kidnapped, and enslaved. He would tell his story in the powerful memoir "Twelve Years a Slave."
    April 4: President William Henry Harrison died after only one month in office. He was the first American president to die in office and was succeeded by Vice President John Tyler.
    Autumn: Land was purchased in Massachusetts for Brook Farm, an experimental farming community frequented by Nathaniel Hawthorne, Ralph Waldo Emerson, and other writers and thinkers of the era.
    January: The British retreated from Kabul, Afghanistan and were massacred by Afghan troops.
    August 29: The First Opium War ended with the Treaty of Nanking.
    November: Showman Phineas T. Barnum tracked down a child in Connecticut said to be peculiarly small. The boy, Charles Stratton, would become a show business phenomenon known as General Tom Thumb.
    February 28: An accident with a cannon on US Navy warship killed two members of John Tyler’s cabinet.
    May 24: The first telegram was sent from the U.S. Capitol to Baltimore. Samuel F.B. Morsewrote, “what hath God wrought.”
    August: Karl Marxand Friedrich Engels met in Paris.
    November: James Knox Polk defeated Henry Clayin the U.S. presidential election.
    January 23: The U.S. Congress established a uniform date for federal elections, naming the first Tuesday after the first Mondayin November as Election Day.
    March 1: President John Tyler signed a bill annexing Texas.
    March 4: James Knox Polkwas inaugurated as President of the United States.
    May: Frederick Douglasspublished his autobiography "Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave."
    February 26: American frontier scout and showman William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody was born in Iowa.
    April 25: Mexican troops ambushed and killed a patrol of U.S. soldiers. Reports of the incident inflamed tensions between the two nations.
    April-August: Francis Parkman traveled from St. Louis, Missouri to Ft. Laramie, Wyoming, and later wrote of the experience in the classic book "The Oregon Trail."
    May 13: The U.S. Congress declared war against Mexico.
    February 22: U.S. troops commanded by General Zachary Taylor defeated a Mexican Army at the Battle of Buena Vistain the Mexican War.
    March 29: U.S. troops commanded by General Winfield Scottcaptured Veracruz in the Mexican War.
    June 1: Cornelius Vanderbilt, one of America's richest and most competitive men, raced a steamboat against rival Daniel Drew in the Hudson River. Many thousands of New Yorkers lined the city's dock...
    Late summer: The potato famine continued in Ireland, and the year became known as "Black '47."
    January 24: James Marshall, a mechanic at John Sutter's sawmill in northern California, recognized some unusual nuggets. His discovery would set off the California Gold Rush.
    February 23: Former president John Quincy Adams, who served as a U.S. Congressman from Massachusetts after leaving the presidency, died after collapsing in the U.S. Capitol building.
    July 12-19: A conference at Seneca Falls, New York, organized by Lucretia Mottand Elizbeth Cady Stanton, took up the issue of Women's Rights and planted the seeds of the suffrage movement in the U.S.
    November 7: Zachary Taylor, Whig candidate and a hero of the Mexican War, was elected President of the United States.

    March 5: Zachary Taylor was inaugurated as the 12th president of the U.S. He was the third, and last, candidate of the Whig Partyto hold the office.

    • History Expert
  4. Victorian era, in British history, the period between approximately 1820 and 1914, corresponding roughly but not exactly to the period of Queen Victoria ’s reign (1837–1901) and characterized by a class-based society, a growing number of people able to vote, a growing state and economy, and Britain’s status as the most powerful empire in the world.

  5. 26/03/2020 · The silhouette of the 1840s consisted of a long-waisted bodice, tight, narrow sleeves, and a full, dome-shaped skirt that now skimmed the floor. By the very beginning of the decade, the high waist of the 1830s had lengthened into a long, severely constricted torso marked by a bosom that was flattened and spread outward (Severa 8).

  6. 21/01/2022 · The first full decade of the Victorian Era, the 1840s, saw a wave of changes that would shake the United Kingdom and the British Empire forever. From new governments at home to new territory abroad, Britain as we know it was fundamentally altered every year.