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  2. The 11th century BC comprises all years from 1100 BC to 1001 BC. Although many human societies were literate in this period, some of the individuals mentioned below may be apocryphal rather than historically accurate. Contents 1 The world in the 11th century BC 2 Events 3 Sovereign states 4 See also The world in the 11th century BC [ edit]

  3. 11th century BC From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The 11th century BC started the first day of 1100 BC and ended the last day of 1001 BC. The events below may have happened in this century. Events David and Saul (1885) by Julius Kronberg. The two men are considered the first Kings of the United Monarchy of Israel

    • 12th century BC, 11th century BC, 10th century BC
    • 2nd millennium BC
    • Events
    • Significant persons
    • Decades and years

    Prophet Samuel of the ancient Israelites

    Saul, king of the ancient Israelites

    David, king of the ancient Israelites (1006 BC–965 BC)

    Zoroaster, ancient Iranian prophet (approximate date, estimates range from 1000 BC to 600 BC)

    ] and ]

    11th century BC

    [[::13th century BC|13th century BC]] ←[[::12th century BC|12th century BC]] ← ↔ →[[::10th century BC|10th century BC]]→[[::9th century BC|9th century BC]]

    [[::1109–1100 BC|1109–1100 BC

    ]]\t[[::1109 BC|1109 BC

    ]]\t[[::1108 BC|1108 BC

    • Events
    • Judges
    • Kings
    c. 1095 BC. Famine in Judah; Elimelech of Bethlehem and his wife Naomi travel to Moab. Elimelech dies in Moab.
    1090 BC.Eli judges Israel. Birth of Samuel.
    c. 1085 BC.Naomi's two sons die. Naomi and her daughter-in-law Ruth travel to Bethlehem. Boaz serves as kinsman redeemer, and marries Ruth.
    1080 BC. Death of Samson.
    Eshbaal/Ishbosheth (1010 BC-1008 BC) (Northern tribes; 2nd Samuel 2-4; Books of Chronicles1 Chronicles8:33; 9:39.)
  4. The 1st century BC, also known as the last century BC and the last century BCE, started on the first day of 100 BC and ended on the last day of 1 BC. The AD/BC notation does not use a year zero; however, astronomical year numbering does use a zero, as well as a minus sign, so " 2 BC " is equal to " year –1 ". 1st century AD ( Anno Domini ...

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