Published December 1996
by Oxbow Books Limited .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||258|
The use, transfer and deposition of Roman military equipment - CAROL VAN DRIEL-MURRAY (ed.), MILITARY EOUIPMENT IN CONTEXT, PROCEEDINGS OF THE NINTH INTERNATIONAL ROMAN MILITARY EOUIPMENT CONFERENCE. LEIDEN. (Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies 5, Oxford ). Pp. x + , many figs., tables, and photos. ISBN 1 . Mike Bishop is a specialist on the Roman army, with many publications to his name including the acclaimed and widely used Roman Military Equipment (). The founding editor of Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies, he has also led several excavations of Roman s: 6. JRMES was the foremost medium for publishing Roman military equipment. It is time for it to return. | Check out 'Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies' on Indiegogo. Military equipment in context: proceedings of the Ninth International Roman Military Equipment Conference, held at Leiden, the Netherlands, 15thth September
Mike Bishop is a specialist on the Roman army, with many publications to his name including the acclaimed and widely used Roman Military Equipment (with J C N Coulston, ). The founding editor of Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies, he has also led several excavations of Roman sites/5(5). Scottish Archaeological Journal publishes work which furthers the study of the archaeology of Scotland and neighbouring regions from the earliest prehistory to the present. The journal includes a range of papers reporting on fieldwork, discussion of museum collections and consideration of the social and intellectual context of Scottish : P.W.M. Freeman. Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies 8 () presents valuable data on the military equipment of Roman legions during the Late Republic found on various sites and sanctuaries. Occasional reference to the book by Holger Baitinger Waffenweihungen in griechischen Heiligtümern. 25 The 5, dead which Hannibal suffered at Cannae represented 11 per cent of his force, but this is easily explicable in terms of the effort needed to annihilate a much larger Roman army. 26 See Lendon, op. cit. (n. 13). 27 As with other aspects of Roman battle, not much has been written on the topic by:
Up to the mid-fourth century AD, the language of refuge regularly appears in Roman sources in the context of frontier management. It is employed both of high-status individuals, but also—more strikingly—of very much larger groups: certainly several tens of thousands of individuals, and sometimes apparently over , by: 1. Blood of the Provinces is the first fully comprehensive study of the largest part of the Roman army, the auxilia. This non-citizen force constituted more than half of Rome's celebrated armies and was often the military presence in some of its territories. Diverse in origins, character, and culture, they played an essential role in building the empire, sustaining the unequal peace celebrated as. Journal of Roman Archaeology (Holdings at UC Library) JRH: Journal of Religious History (Check UC Library catalogue) JRMES: Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies: Dedicated to the Study of the Weapons, Armour, and Military Fittings of the Armies and Enemies of Rome and Byzantium: JRS: The Journal of Roman Studies (Holdings at UC Library) JSAHAuthor: John Arnold. ; Harold L Peter son, ‘ e Military Equipment of the Plymouth and Bay Colonies, –’, e New England Quarterly, V ol. 20, No. 2, , p.