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|( 1830s: ) 1833|
Prince Otto of Bavaria is installed as King of Greece by the great powers
- January 3 – Reassertion of British sovereignty over the Falkland Islands in the South Atlantic.
- February 6 – His Royal Highness Prince Otto Friedrich Ludwig of Bavaria assumes the title His Majesty Othon the First, by the Grace of God, King of Greece, Prince of Bavaria.
- March 4 – Andrew Jackson is sworn in for his second term, as President of the United States.
- April 1 – General Antonio López de Santa Anna is elected President of Mexico by the legislatures of 16 of the 18 Mexican states. During his frequent absences from office to fight on the battlefield, Santa Anna turns the duties of government over to his vice president, Valentín Gómez Farías.
- April 18 – Over 300 delegates from England, Scotland, Wales and Ireland travel to the office of the Prime Minister, the Earl Grey, to call for the immediate abolition of slavery throughout the British Empire.
- May 6
- May 10 – The Le Van Khoi revolt breaks out in southern Vietnam against Emperor Minh Mang, who has desecrated the deceased mandarin Le Van Duyet.
- May 25 – The Chilean Constitution of 1833 is promulgated.
- June 5 – Ada Lovelace is introduced to Charles Babbage by Mary Somerville.
- June 9 – Dubai gets independence from the United Kingdom and is founded as a city.
- June 29 – An earthquake at Fort Nisqually is experienced by William Fraser Tolmie; his journal entry records the first written eyewitness account of an earthquake in the Puget Sound region.
- July 5 – Liberal Wars: Battle of Cape St. Vincent – The forces of Queen Maria II of Portugal win decisively.
- July 8 – The Treaty of Hünkâr İskelesi creates an alliance between the Ottoman Empire and the Russian Empire.
- July 14 – John Keble preaches a sermon at Oxford (in part a protest against the Church Temporalities (Ireland) Act 1833), which is afterwards published as National Apostasy; this sermon is traditionally considered as the beginning of the Oxford Movement of High Church Anglicans.
- July 20 – A mob in Jackson County, Missouri, destroys the printing office of the early Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints containing what becomes known as The Doctrine and Covenants.
- August 1 – King William's College on the Isle of Man officially opens.
- August 12 – The settlement of Chicago is established by 350 settlers at the estuary of the Chicago River in the Illinois Territory, USA.
- August 18 – The Canadian ship SS Royal William sets out from Pictou, Nova Scotia on a 25-day passage of the Atlantic Ocean (largely under steam) to Gravesend, England.
- August 20 – Future United States President Benjamin Harrison is born in Ohio. From this date until the death of Former U.S. President James Madison on June 28 1836, a total of 18 Presidents of the United States (2 former, 1 current, and 15 future) are living; which is more than any other time period in U.S. history.
- August 26 – The Canton of Basel is partitioned by the Swiss Tagsatzung to create the two half-cantons of Basel-City and Basel-Country.
- August 28 – The British Slavery Abolition Act 1833, beginning the process of giving slaves in much of the British Empire their freedom, receives royal assent (coming into effect August 1, 1834). A £20 million fund is established to compensate slaveowners.
- August 29 – The Parliament of the United Kingdom enacts the Factory Acts, limiting child labour.
- August 31 – Chartered ship Amphitrite sinks off Boulogne-sur-Mer while undertaking the penal transportation of 108 British female convicts and 12 children from Woolwich to New South Wales with the loss of 133 lives; only 3 crew survive.
- September 2 – Oberlin College is founded in Oberlin, Ohio.
- September 29 – Three-year-old Isabella II becomes Queen of Spain, under the regency of her mother, Maria Christina of the Two Sicilies. Her uncle Don Carlos, Conde de Molina challenges her claim, beginning the First Carlist War.
- October 20 – Alfred, Lord Tennyson, writes his oft-quoted poem, Ulysses.
- November 12–13 – A very spectacular occurrence of the Leonid meteor shower is observed all over North America, and is the inspiration for the song "Stars Fell on Alabama".
- November 25 – A major 8.7 earthquake strikes Sumatra.
- December – The American Anti-Slavery Society is founded.
- December 14 – Kaspar Hauser, a mysterious German youth, is stabbed, dying three days later on December 17.
- December 18 – The national anthem of the Russian Empire, God Save the Tsar!, is first performed.
- The dawn of biochemistry: The first enzyme, diastase, is discovered by Anselme Payen.
- Greece recaptures the Acropolis of Athens.
- H.R.H. Prince Mongkut of Siam founds the Dhammayut Buddhist reform movement.
- American healthcare brand McKesson Corporation established as a partnership.
|Oberlin College||PrivateLiberal Arts||Prestigious Ohio college with many ruling class and deep state alumni|
|Haverford College||Military ranks|
|Small Pennsylvania College with lots of influential former students.|
|Psi Upsilon||Secret society||The 5th oldest US college society|
|Title||Born||Place of birth||Died||Summary||Description|
|Spencer Cavendish||23 July 1833||24 March 1908||Politician|
|Benjamin Harrison||20 August 1833||Ohio|
|13 March 1901||Politician|
|George Bowdoin||25 September 1833||New York||18 December 1913||Banker|
Deep state operative
|Banker with Drexel Morgan & Co. Corsair Club|
- Will Fowler, Independent Mexico: The Pronunciamiento in the Age of Santa Anna, 1821-1858 (University of Nebraska Press, 2015)
- Iain Whyte, Zachary Macaulay 1768-1838: The Steadfast Scot in the British Anti-Slavery Movement (Liverpool University Press, 2011)
- Victorian Literature: An Anthology, ed. by Victor Shea and William Whitla (John Wiley & Sons, 2014) p326
- McKesson & Robbins, First Aid In Emergencies, 1930, p. 63.