I'm surprised that Andrea didn't refer to my own investigation of this question, online since 2009.
https://www.academia.edu/513083/When_Wa ... and_Buried (opinions of a sect, as it seems)Am 6. April 1327, nach seiner Angabe ein Karfreitag, tatsächlich aber ein Ostermontag, sah er eine junge Frau, die er Laura nannte und die möglicherweise identisch war mit der damals etwa 16-jährigen und jungverheirateten Laura de Noves.
That's birth, nor death, naturally.LDS Prophets and Apostles
The statements of LDS prophets and apostles inTable 3 generally agree that Jesus was born on April 6th. However, some LDS scholars believe Christ was born in 1 BC, exactly 1,830 years before 6 April1830, while others believe the phrase 1,830 “years since the coming of our Lord” simply expressed the current year as being 1830
Then 6th of April would have been Eastern Monday.Jesus, as described in the New Testament, was most likely crucified on Friday April 3, 33 A.D. The latest investigation, reported in the journal International Geology Review, focused on earthquake activity at the Dead Sea, located 13 miles from Jerusalem.
But this is also for birth, not for the date of death.Some commentators have attempted to establish the date of birth by identifying the Star of Bethlehem with some known astronomical or astrological phenomenon. For example, astronomer Michael Molnar proposed 17 April 6 BC as the likely date of the Nativity, since that date corresponded to the heliacal rising and lunar occultation of Jupiter, while it was momentarily stationary in the constellation of Aries. According to Molnar, to knowledgeable astrologers of this time, this highly unusual combination of events would have indicated that a regal personage would be (or had been) born in Judea. Other research points to a 1991 report from the Royal Astronomical Society, which mentions that Chinese astronomers noted a "comet" that lasted 70 days in the Capricorn region of the sky, in March of 5 BC. Authors Dugard and O'Reilly consider this event as the likely Star of Bethlehem. However, there are many possible phenomena and none seems to match the Gospel account exactly.
Italy did win this game, although it was in Scotland ... (November 18, 2007, 1:2, with a lucky goal in the final minutes.In Italy, 17 is considered an unlucky number. One anagram of the Roman numeral XVII is VIXI, which in Latin translates as "I have lived", with the implication "My life is over" or "I'm dead". Some Alitalia planes have no row 17, some Italian hotels have no room 17. The 17th curve at the Cesana bobsled run at last year's Winter Olympics in Turin was "Senza Nome", or "Without a name".
"It's true, we Italians don't consider 17 a good omen," said one Italian writer yesterday ahead of Italy's crucial Euro 2008 qualifier with Scotland this Saturday, 17 November.
A quick perusal of the record books shows that Italy have played 11 matches on the 17th of a month in the past 30 years. They have won just four. Painful reversals included the agonising World Cup final penalty defeat against Brazil, on 17 July 1994.
Will Scotland be grasping at this straw?
Andrea also sends me many examples of 17 in favorable terms, which I will skip.Già nella Grecia antica il numero 17 era aborrito dai seguaci di Pitagora in quanto era tra il 16 e il 18, perfetti nella loro rappresentazione di quadrilateri 4×4 e 3×6.
Nell'Antico Testamento è scritto che il diluvio universale cominciò il 17 del secondo mese (Genesi, 7-11). Viceversa, secondo la cabbala ebraica, il 17 è un numero propizio, poiché è il risultato della somma del valore numerico delle lettere ebraiche têt (9) + waw (6) + bêth (2), che lette nell'ordine danno la parola tôv "buono, bene".
Sulle tombe dei defunti dell'antica Roma era comune la scritta "VIXI" ("vissi", equivalente a "sono morto"), che è l'anagramma di "XVII" che rappresenta il numero 17 nel sistema di numerazione romano. [senza fonte]
È possibile che la paura del numero 17 sia stata influenzata dalla battaglia di Teutoburgo del 9 d.C. combattuta tra i Romani e i Germani di Arminio e dalla distruzione delle legioni 17, 18 e 19: dopo quella data questi numeri, ritenuti infausti, non furono più attribuiti a nessuna legione.
^ Andrea Ferrero, 17, la iella in numeri, su cicap.org. URL consultato il 27 novembre 2017 (archiviato il 16 gennaio 2020).
^ articolo su la parola.net
^ Svetonio, Augustus, 23.
(Already in ancient Greece the number 17 was abhorred by the followers of Pythagoras as it was between 16 and 18, perfect in their representation of 4 × 4 and 3 × 6 quadrilaterals. 
In the Old Testament it is written that the universal flood began on the 17th of the second month (Genesis, 7-11) . Conversely, according to the Hebrew Kabbalah, 17 is a propitious number, since it is the result of the sum of the numerical value of the Hebrew letters têt (9) + waw (6) + bêth (2), which read in the order give the word tôv "good, well".
On the tombs of the dead of ancient Rome, the inscription "VIXI" ("vissi", equivalent to "I am dead") was common, which is the anagram of "XVII" which represents the number 17 in the Roman numbering system. [without source]
It is possible that the fear of the number 17 was influenced by the Battle of Teutoburg in 9 AD. fought between the Romans and the Germans of Arminius and the destruction of the legions 17, 18 and 19: after that date these numbers, considered inauspicious, were no longer attributed to any legion. 
^ Andrea Ferrero, 17, bad luck in numbers, on cicap.org. Retrieved November 27, 2017 (archived January 16, 2020).
^ article on la parole.net
^ Suetonius, Augustus, 23)
Friday the 17th would seem to be more of the same.Quanto al martedì o al venerdì, si tratta di una misura adottata dalla Chiesa nel primo Medioevo per contrastare pratiche superstiziose pagane che invece privilegiavano per certe azioni i giorni con-sacrati a Marte e a Venere. Nella Spagna visigota il venerdì era considerato propizio alle nozze, come testimonia Martino di Braga scrivendo: «Che le donne invochino Minerva sulla loro tela e osservino il giorno di Venere per le nozze e badino al giorno in cui uscire nella strada, che altro è se non oil culto del diavolo? Siccome non si riusciva a estirpare quelle pratiche si pensò, con una raffinata strategia, di creare a poco a poco “controsuperstizioni” coniando proverbi come quello celeberrimo “Né di Venere né di Marte ci si sposa oppur si parte”.
As for Tuesdays or Fridays, this is a measure adopted by the Church in the early Middle Ages to counteract superstitious pagan practices which instead favored the days consecrated to Mars and Venus for certain actions. In Visigothic Spain, Friday was considered propitious for weddings, as Martin of Braga testifies, writing: "That women invoke Minerva on their weaving and observe Venus's day for their wedding and take care of the day they go out into the street, what else is it if not devil worship? [end quotation?] Since those practices could not be eradicated, it was decided, with a refined strategy, to gradually create "counter-superstitions" by coining proverbs such as the famous "Neither by Venus nor by Mars do we marry or do we leave".
*************23 [Legamen ad paginam Latinam] 1 He suffered but two severe and ignominious defeats, those of Lollius and Varus, both of which were in Germany. Of these the former was more humiliating than serious, but the latter was almost fatal, since three legions were cut to pieces with their general, his lieutenants, and all the auxiliaries. When the news of this came, he ordered that watch be kept by night throughout the city, to prevent outbreak, and prolonged the terms of the governors of the provinces, that the allies might be held to their allegiance by experienced men with whom they were acquainted. 2 He also vowed great games to Jupiter Optimus Maximus, in case the condition of the commonwealth should improve, a thing which had been done in the Cimbric and Marsic wars. In fact, they say that he was so greatly affected that for several months in succession he cut neither his beard nor his hair, and sometimes he would dash his head against a door, crying: "Quintilius Varus, give me back my legions!" And he observed the day of the disaster each year as one of sorrow and mourning.
I asked Andrea about the "17" and he removed it from his essay.This is the statement we can find no authority for - "Poiché di venerdì 17 morì Nostro Signore,..."
I take it that it's merely a typo, and Andrea only intended "Friday," not "Friday the 17th."
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