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<calendar xml:id="julian" n="Julian">    
<p>TO BE DEPRECATED. DO NOT USE: The Julian calendar, in use in the British Empire until September 1752. Sometimes
            referred to as 
<quote>Old Style</quote> (OS). Years run from March 25 through March 24.</p>
<calendar xml:id="julianSic" n="Julian Sic">
<p>The Julian calendar, in use in the British Empire until September 1752. This calendar is used for
          dates where the date of the beginning of the year is ambigious.
<calendar xml:id="julianJan" n="Julian (Regularized to 1 January)">
<p>The Julian calendar with the calendar year regularized to beginning on 1 January.</p>
<calendar xml:id="julianMar" n="Julian (Regularized to 25 March)">
<p>The Julian calendar with the calendar year beginning on 25 March. This was the
          calendar used in the British Empire until September 1752.
<calendar xml:id="gregorian" n="Gregorian">
<p>The Gregorian calendar, used in the British Empire from September 1752. Sometimes
            referred to as 
<mentioned>New Style</mentioned> (NS). Years run from January 1 through December 31.</p>
<calendar xml:id="annoMundi" n="Anno Mundi">
<p>The Anno Mundi (<quote>year of the world</quote>) calendar is based on the supposed date of the
            creation of the world, which is calculated from Biblical sources. At least two different
            creation dates are in common use. See 
<ref target="">Anno Mundi</ref> (Wikipedia).</p>
<calendar xml:id="regnal" n="Regnal">
<p>Regnal dates are given as the number of years into the reign of a particular monarch.
            Our practice is to tag such dates with 
<att>calendar</att>=<val>regnal</val>, and provide an
            equivalent date using a more systematic calendar (usually Julian) in a custom dating

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