I start the year with images from the Library of Congress copy of "Poor Richard's Almanack" (printed by Benjamin Franklin, Philadelphia, 1733). A "best seller" for decades in the American colonies, Franklin's annual "Almanack" included not only a calendar but astronomical and weather forecasts, witty maxims and puzzles, and practical advice.
Each month's illustration is preceded by a calendar listing important days (religious festivals) and astronomical events.
Both the structure and layout of the "Almanack" owe much to the medieval book of hours (see this informative website for more). Compare the humble "Almanack" to the exquisite calendar and anatomical man in this 15th-century book, the "Tres Riches Heures" of Jean, Duc de Berry:
While the print "Almanack" is in English and the manuscript "Heures" in French/Latin, these books clearly participate in a shared visual tradition.
For more on the "Almanack" in the context of Franklin's work, see this Library of Congress website.
You can also view high-resolution images of each page of the LOC copy of the "Alamack" as well as a medieval book of hours.
For more information on the "Tres Riches Heures," see here and here.