again for the specified year.
Here's an article:
When Gregory corrected the Julian calendar in 1582, he also determined that the new calculation of the date of March 21st would be used to determine the date of the Paschal feast, but otherwise retained the Nicaean calculation of the Paschal lunar month. The Churches of the East objected to this change, and even if they use the Gregorian calendar to determine other dates (events which occurred or were celebrated on calendar dates rather than on dates relative to the Paschal cycle) they prefer to use the unmodified Nicaean calculation, including the error in the calculation of the length of the year and thus which March 21st to use, the "old" one or the "new" one, when calculating the date of the Paschal feast. This will cause the Eastern calculation of the observance of the Resurrection to move out into the summer, almost twice as fast as the current Jewish calendar is moving Pesach into the summer.
Prior to 1923, the Julian calendar was still in use in some countries. The Gregorian calendar was first adopted by Spain and her colonies (including Florida) the day following Oct 4th, 1582, which was reckoned as Oct 15th. Gradually, other nations adopted the Gregorian calendar: the Catholic German states in 1583; the Protestant German states in 1699; Great Britain and her colonies in September 1752; Sweden in 1753; Alaska upon purchase in 1867; Japan in 1873; China in 1912; the Soviet Union in 1918; and Greece in 1923. In Switzerland, both calendars were in use from 1583 until the country fully adopted the Gregorian calendar in 1812.
Lots of info on church date calculations:
In the current thinking in the Eastern Church, following the directives of a universal council is more important than the tradition of celebrating the Paschal feast in the spring. I would agree with them about councils with respect to "first things" (important theological issues), but in my opinion the tradition of the Paschal feast being in the Spring allows for an interpretation of the Nicaean decision which would use the secular calculation of March 21st (currently the Gregorian calendar) in the Nicaean formula.
The following links will display OpenVMS DCL procedures for date calculations in a new window: