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The first year in which there will be a Kyriopascha on both the Gregorian and Julian Calendars is 6700, followed by 67.
So it depends on which “New Calendar” you’re referring to. Just because they’re Orthodox (i.e., from our Orthodox community) doesn’t mean they’re really Orthodox (i.e., the truth).
The two Kyriopaschas don’t coincide, but eventually, they will.
Again, from Orthodox Wiki: There has as yet been no single year in which Kyriopascha was celebrated on both the Julian and Gregorian Calendars, though 232 would have been such a year had the two methods of calculation been in use at that time.
Nevertheless, since at least the 12th century it has been widely believed that Christian Pascha is required always to follow, and never coincide with, the first day of Passover, which was by then being celebrated on Nisan 15 in the Jewish calendar (that is, on the evening of the 14th day of the lunar month).
By the 12th century the errors in the Julian calendar’s equinoctial date and age of the moon had accumulated to the degree that Pascha did, in fact, always follow Jewish Nisan 15.
The same is essentially also true for 2001, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2008, 2010, and 2017.
So they celebrate Kyriopascha, too, though they celebrate it when the West would, not when the Julian calendar has it.
The last Gregorian Kyriopascha was in 1951, and the next one will be in 2035.
The traditional formula for the date of Pascha (the Paschalion) is this: It is to be celebrated on the first Sunday after the first full moon after the spring equinox. Mind you, it’s a very old urban legend, at least since the 12th century, when canonist John Zonaras noticed that, by his time, Pascha always seemed to follow the first day of Passover.
But one piece of the explanation that comes quite often is this: I just read an article today that made that claim. But after the formula was decided at Nicea, Pascha actually often coincided with Passover. Here’s the relevant text on the so-called “Zonaras Proviso” from the Orthodox Wiki article on the Paschalion: The decision of the Nicene council concerning Pascha was that it should be computed independently of any Rabbinic computations: hence, a Paschalion that is consistent with Nicene principles cannot have any built-in dependence on the Jewish calendar.
ight around this time of year, various articles and images begin circulating, giving explanations as to why the Orthodox Pascha (Easter) celebration is usually a week or more after the Western Easter.