Full Moon Calendar 2013O
ur Full Moon Calendar 2013
includes the dates, names, and times of all full moons occurring in 2013. Each of the 2013 full moons have been given a specific name (full moon names
) with fascinating facts behind their meaning, including the famous Blue Moon
. And in case you didn’t know already, a full moon is a lunar phase
that occurs when the Moon is on the opposite side of the Earth from the Sun. The full moon calendar is important because the lunar month is only 29 days long on the average, so the full moon
dates shift from year to year.
Full Moon Calendar 2013 Times
The 2013 full moon calendar dates are expressed in Coordinated Universal Time (UT), or Greenwich Mean Time, the international basis for other time zones. If your local time zone is currently on Daylight Saving Time or Summer Time, please add one hour to the standard times listed in the full moon calendar tables. To create a full moon calendar 2013 based on times in your city, please use the Time Zone Converter. You may also simply subtract five (5) hours to get to U.S. Eastern Time.
Full Moon Calendar 2013 Dates
The 2013 full moon calendar is expressed in Coordinated Universal Time and includes the dates, names, and times of all of the full moon 2013 dates.
Popular Full Moon Calendars
Some popular full moon calendars, in addition to the 2013 Full Moon Calendar, include the following:Moon Calendar 2011,Moon Calendar 2012, Moon Calendar 2013, Moon Calendar 2014, Moon Calendar 2015, Moon Calendar 2016, Moon Calendar 2017, Moon Calendar 2018, Moon Calendar 2019, Moon Calendar 2020.
You can also check out our Full Moon Calendar, Lunar Calendar, Lunar Eclipse Calendar and Solar Eclipse Calendar!
Full Moon Names History
2013 Full Moon Calendar
Full Moon names have been used by many cultures to describe the full moon throughout the year. Specifically, Native American tribes used moon phases and cycles to keep track of the seasons by giving a distinctive name to each recurring full moon, including the Flower Moon. The unique full moon names were used to identify the entire month during which each occurred.
Although many Native American tribes gave distinct names to the full moon, the most well known full moon names come from the Algonquin tribes who lived in the area of New England and westward to Lake Superior. The Algonquin tribes had perhaps the greatest effect on the early European settlers in America, and the settlers adopted the Native American habit of naming the full moons.