Hannibal Barca was Rome’s greatest adversary likely the greatest military general of his generation.
This thesis deals with the weapons Of the Roman army in Britain from the beginning of the 2nd century AD until the end of Roman rule in the early 5th century.
It explores how Thucydides reveals the human causes of war through the outbreak of a particular war, the Peloponnesian war.
Hannibal’s undoing was the result of the deliberate Roman policy of harassment and deprivation, his inability to win a critical mass of political support from the Italian communities, and his failure to find a long-term solution to his considerable supply needs.
Recent summaries and overviews of the development of ancient catapults have mistaken working hypotheses for established fact.
In the years 58–51 B.C. Gaul was conquered and added to the Roman state. For the first time in history tribal groups in North-western Europe were confronted with the violent expansion of an empire.
The purpose of this paper is to examine the literary, artistic and (where available) archaeological evidence to construct an overview of Rome’s understanding and use of three animals in war: dogs, camels, and elephants.
The following is a unique interpretation of the development of Christian Just War theory, and other Christian attitudes towards war and killing
Caerleon is one of the most important sites for the study of the Roman period in Britain as it was the location of one of only three permanent legionary fortresses here.