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Iberian ambush led by Viriathus on a Roman marching column during the Lusitanian…

Celtas - Civilizações antigas

celtas

ROMAN EMPIRE: Julius CAESAR.- Guerre des Gaules: Forces en présence:*Coté Rome: 6 à 12 légions (environ 30/50 000 hommes plus 4/10 000 auxiliaires et des troupes celtes et alliées).*Coté Gaule: plus de 4 000 000 habitants, au plus 3 000 000 soldats; environ 100 000 à Bibracte (58), environ 300 000 à Alesia (52). Pertes *Côté Rome: 1 ou plusieurs 10° de milliers de soldats, centaines de citoyens. *Côté Gaule: Max 1 000 000 morts, max 1 000 000 réduits en esclavage (selon César).

balearic slingers ( punic wars )

This was in Portugal. April 25th 1974, “A Revolução dos Cravos” (The Carnation Revolution), The Day of Freedom. “The name “Carnation Revolution” comes from the fact no shots were fired and when the population started descending the streets to celebrate the end of the war in the colonies, carnation flowers were put on the guns’ ends and on the uniforms.”

Roman Legionaries in Britain during the Second century AD. Ronald Embleton

Celtiberian mercenaries -- Carthaginian light infantry. The Iberian short sword, which the Romans adopted and called a gladius, was shorter and therefore more useful for close quarters fighting.

Artist Mikel Olazabal's depiction an encounter between the Greeks and Persians at Abyadh or the 'White Hills'.

Dom Pedro 2 e Maria Leopoldina. Vamos estudar o inicio da história brasileira!!

'Rome, Sweet Rome': Could a Single Marine Unit Destroy the Roman Empire?

Roman testudo (tortoise) formation. In Ancient Roman warfare, the testudo or tortoise formation was a formation used commonly by the Roman Legions during battles, particularly sieges. Testudo is the Latin word for "tortoise". The Greek term for this formation is "chelone" and during the Byzantine era, it seems to have evolved to what military manuals of the era call the "foulkon".