- 1750 ran from 25 March to 24 March, 365 days
- 1751 ran from 25 March to 31 December, 282 days
- 1752 ran from 1 January to 31 December, 354 days. It should have been a leap year but, the 29 Feb. and 11 days from the 3rd tothe 13th September were missed out to bring the calendar back in line with the Sun).
- 1753 ran from 1 January to 31 December, 365 days
- From the sixth century to 1066, the year ran from Christmas Day to the 24 December;
- From 1067 to 1155, the year ran from the 1 January to 31 December;
- From 1156 to 1751, the year ran from 25 March to 24 March.
The tax authorities never worked up the courage to tax people twice in less than 365 days and if you add 11 days to 25 March, you will find the date is 6 April - the start of the new tax year in the UK.
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