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This change was implemented subsequently in Protestant and Orthodox countries, usually at much later dates.

In England and Wales, Ireland, and the British colonies, the change of the start of the year and the changeover from the Julian calendar occurred in 1752 under the Calendar (New Style) Act 1750. designation is particularly relevant for dates which fall between the start of the "historical year" (1 January) and the official start date, where different.

The changes implemented that year have created challenges for historians and genealogists working with early colonial records, since it is sometimes hard to determine whether information was entered according to the then-current English calendar or the "New Style" calendar we use today.

Throughout history there have been numerous attempts to convey time in relation to the sun and moon.

In 1582, Pope Gregory XIII (1502–85), who was pope from 1572 to 1585, and his astronomer and mathematician created a new, reformed calendar with January 1st as the beginning of a new year.

However, Protestant countries continued to use the Julian Calendar where March 25th started the new year.

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Settling of North Ameria We easily forget in modern times how early settlements clung to the coastal areas of North America.Double dates often were identified with a slash mark (/) or hypen (-) representing the Old and New Style calendars, e.g., Feb. Even before 1752 in colonial America, some educated clerks knew of the calendar change in Europe and used double dating to distinguish between the calendars.This was especially true in civil records, but less so in church registers.The bones of the colonial at 355 Hammond Street on the Newton side of Chestnut Hill date from the 1880s.Local firm Urbaness LLC recently finished redeveloping the house, however.In Scotland, the legal start of the year had already been moved to 1 January (in 1600), but Scotland otherwise continued to use the Julian calendar until 1752. But the start of the Julian year was not always 1 January, and was altered at different times in different countries (see New Year's Day in the Julian calendar). This was 25 March in England, Wales and the Colonies until 1752.