Printable blank Year and Month Calendars, flat cool design

At FastCalendar.com you will find printable blank year and month calendars for 2014, 2015 and any other year in many languages. For each month and year we have listed important events, public holidays and observances for the actual country. We will be adding information about time zones and sunrise and sunset times for various locations around the world soon. Use the navigation below to change language.

17. November 2017

Today is Friday 17. November 2017. This is the 321th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar, and there are 45 days left. We are in the 46th week of 2017.

Photo of the day

17. November calendar photo

Photo of the day for 17. November 2017.

Quote of the day

It is predicated on the assumption that you dislike what you are doing during the most physically capable years of your life. This is a nonstarter, nothing can justify that sacrifice.
- Timothy Ferriss

The Gregorian calendar.

The main calendar on this website is the Gregorian calendar, also called the Western calendar and the Christian calendar. This is the most widely used calendar in the world today. The Gregorian calendar dates back to 1582 and was introduced by Pope Gregory XIII, after whom the calendar was named. The calendar was based on the Julian calendar which dates back to 46 BC. The main difference between the Gregorian and the Julian calendar is the frequency of leap years.

The Julian calendar.

The Julian calendar was a reform of the Roman calendar and was introduced by Julius Caesar in 46 BC. The Julian calendar has 365 days divided into 12 months, and has a leap day added every four years. This calendar was the dominant calendar in most of Europe for more than 1500 years until it was replaced in 1582.

The Roman calendar.

This calendar dates back to the founding of the Roman Empire in 753 BC. The calendar is believed to be based on of the Greek lunar calendars. A lunar calendar divides the year up according the cycles of the moon, which at the time was 29.5 days. The original calendar is believed to have had only 10 months, with January and February being added in a reform by Numa Pompilius in 713 BC. This calendar went through many reforms until the most well known reform by Julius Caesar in 46 BC.