Tropical Storm Agnes
The name Agnes has been used for a total of sixteen tropical cyclones worldwide: One in the Atlantic Ocean, thirteen in the Western Pacific Ocean, one in the Southwest Indian Ocean and one in the Southwestern Pacific Ocean.
- 1972's Hurricane Agnes - Formed over the Yucatán Peninsula and made landfall on the Florida Panhandle as a Category 1 hurricane. The storm caused severe flooding in New England and the damages exceeded $2 billion (1970 USD).
The name Agnes was retired in the Atlantic after this storm.
- 1948's Typhoon Agnes - struck Japan.
- 1952's Typhoon Agnes - A November typhoon that did not approach land closely.
- 1957's Super Typhoon Agnes - A Category 4 Super Typhoon that passed over Ryūkyū Island at peak strength before making landfall in South Korea as a tropical storm.
- 1960's Tropical Storm Agnes - A tropical storm that passed over Taiwan in August.
- 1963's Typhoon Agnes - Struck northern Luzon in the Philippines as a Category 2 typhoon before entering the South China Sea where it made a second landfall in China.
- 1965's Tropical Storm Agnes - A tropical storm which formed in the South China Sea and made landfall in Guangdong, China.
- 1968's Super Typhoon Agnes - A Category 5 Super Typhoon that did not approach land.
- 1971's Typhoon Agnes - A Category 1 Typhoon that struck Taiwan causing severe flooding in Taipei.
- 1974's Typhoon Agnes - A Category 3 Typhoon that stayed well clear of land.
- 1978's Tropical Storm Agnes - A tropical storm in the South China sea that performed a cyclonic loop before hitting China.
- 1981's Typhoon Agnes - A Category 2 typhoon that caused severe flooding in South Korea.
- 1984's Typhoon Agnes - Reached Category 4 strength before passing through the Philippines causing over 500 deaths. It then made a second landfall in Vietnam.
- 1988's Tropical Storm Agnes - A tropical storm in late July that formed near Iwo Jima.
Southwest Indian Ocean:
Southwest Pacific Ocean:
- 1995's Cyclone Agnes - A Category 3 cyclone south of Port Moresby in the Coral Sea which did not approach land.