Last edited by Shajar
Wednesday, July 15, 2020 | History

3 edition of Imperial Roman naval forces, 31 BC-AD 500 found in the catalog.

Imperial Roman naval forces, 31 BC-AD 500

Raffaele D"Amato

Imperial Roman naval forces, 31 BC-AD 500

by Raffaele D"Amato

  • 254 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by Osprey Publishing in Oxford, New York .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 42-43) and index.

StatementRaffaele D"Amato ; illustrated by Graham Sumner
SeriesMen-at-arms -- 451, Men-at-arms series -- 451.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsV39 .D35 2009
The Physical Object
Pagination48 p. :
Number of Pages48
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24537189M
ISBN 101846033179, 1846039010
ISBN 109781846033179, 9781846039010
LC Control Number2009504022
OCLC/WorldCa262433391

The scholarship available on the Roman Navy. General Starr, C.G., The Roman Imperial Navy: 31 BC-AD , Chicago, Further Reading D’Amato, R., Imperial Roman. The only significant naval occurrences, aside from Caesar's crossing to Britannia, for the remainder of the Republic came during the Civil Wars that would end the current battle of Actium, between Octavian's Legate Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa and the combined forces of Marcus Antonius and Cleopatra, was the last major naval battle in the Mediterranean until the Middle Ages.

Genre/Form: Naval history: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Starr, Chester G., Roman imperial navy. Ithaca, N.Y., Cornell University Press, Imperial Japanese Navy Submarines ; Yangtze River Gunboats ; Pepy's Navy: Ships, Men & Warfare ; Imperial Japanese Navy Light Cruisers ; Mussolini's Navy: A Reference Guide to the Regia M Syracuse BC: Destruction of the Athenian I Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC-AD

  The Imperial Roman Army consisted of the provincial armies, the garrison in Rome and the Roman Navy. The brunt of the forces was in the Provincial armies that were made up by the legions and their auxiliaries in total around k men. All naval battles were fought very close to land and might even involve land-based forces. The combat conditions of ancient sieges seem to have provided something of a dilemma for commanders in this period. The Roman Army at War, BC–AD Oxford. Goldsworthy, A. K. (a) The Punic Wars. London. Griffith, P. () Forward into.


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Imperial Roman naval forces, 31 BC-AD 500 by Raffaele D"Amato Download PDF EPUB FB2

Rafaele D'Amato's Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC-AD follows the history of the Roman navy from the battle of Actium to the fall of the Western Empire.” ― Cited by: 1. When Roman coasts came under attack from Teutonic raiders in the 3rd and 4th centuries, the navy played a key part in the defense of the empire.

This book provides a detailed re-evaluation of the vital contribution made by the Roman navy to imperial power, covering the organization of the fleets and the everyday life of the soldiers/5.

Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC–AD (Men-at-Arms) at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users/5. Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC–AD - Osprey Publishing The Roman Navy, although somewhat overshadowed by the legions, played an important role for the Roman Empire.

For the Army to conquer and rule its vast territories, control of the sea lanes was essential. The navy fleets needed to be structured and powerf. This book provides a detailed re-evaluation of the vital contribution made by the Roman navy to Roman imperial power, covering the organisation of the fleets and the everyday life of the soldiers/5(22).

Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC-AD First published in Great Britain in by Osprey Publishing Midland House, West Way, Botley, Oxford 0X2 OPH, UK Park Avenue South, New York, NYUSA E-mail: [email protected] © Osprey Publishing Ltd.

Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC–AD Men-at-Arms Author: Raffaele D’Amato Illustrator: Graham Sumner About this book The Roman Navy, although somewhat overshadowed by the legions, played an important role for the Roman Empire.

For the Army to conquer and rule its vast territories, control of the sea lanes was essential. Rafaele D'Amato's Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC-AD follows the history of the Roman navy from the battle of Actium to the fall of the Western Empire." -- The Bookwatch (January ) "[This]is the first time that Osprey has delved into Roman Naval Forces and the super artwork of Graham Sumner takes advantage of the various artifacts of.

Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC-AD 作者: D'amato, Raffaele/ Sumnek, Graham (ILT) 出版年: 页数: 48 定价: CDN$ ISBN: 豆瓣评分. Graham Sumner is the author of Roman Military Clothing (1) BC–AD ( avg rating, 22 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Roman Military Dress (/5(5).

In 31 BC, the great naval Battle of Actium ended the civil wars culminating in the final victory of Augustus and the establishment of the Roman Empire.

During the Imperial period, the Mediterranean became largely a peaceful "Roman lake". In the absence of a maritime enemy, the navy was reduced mostly to patrol, anti-piracy and transport duties.

This book provides a detailed re-evaluation of the vital contribution made by the Roman navy to imperial power, covering the organization of the fleets and the everyday life of the soldiers."--Publisher's description.

Battle of the Lipari Islands – A Roman naval force is defeated by the Carthaginians. Battle of Mylae – A Roman naval force under C. Duillius defeats the Carthaginian fleet, giving Rome control of the western Mediterranean. BC – Battle of Sulci – Minor Roman victory against the.

Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC–AD (Men-at-Arms) (Book) Book Details. ISBN. Title. Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC–AD (Men-at-Arms) $ plus shipping $ free shipping worldwide.

By purchasing books through this website, you support our non-profit organization. Ancient History Encyclopedia receives. Author: Gordon L Rottmanx0Dx0AIllustrator: Peter Bull x0Dx0Ax0Dx0AMotor torpedo boat development began in the early s, and the vessels first saw service during World War I.

This study of the Roman army provides a crucial aid to understanding the Roman Empire in economic, social and political terms. The army was a dominant factor in the life of the Roman people even in times of peace. Troops were stationed in the provinces, perpetually ready for Augustus established a permanent, professional army, this implied a role for the emperor as a military leader.4/5(1).

Featuring archaeological photography and lavish artistic reconstructions, this book reveals the design and development history of Rome's naval force at the height of its Imperial power.

As well as examining its warships, it reveals the navy's structure and the tactics that were developed to make the most of Rome's naval design superiority.

Readers of this may also be interested in Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC - AD Read more. 6 people found this helpful. Helpful. Comment Report abuse. This is a particularly interesting and well-presented book on the Roman navy during the Empire and, more specifically, its role in Roman Britain.

I would want to emphasise the latter s: 7. The Roman army is remarkable for its detailed organisation and professional structure. It not only extended and protected Rome's territorial empire which was the basis of Western civilisation, but also maintained the politcal power of the emperors.

The army was an integral part of the society and life of the empire and illustrated many aspects of Roman government. The Roman Navy was remarkable for its size, reach and longevity. As significant as the Royal Navy was to the British Empire in the nineteenth century, the Roman Navy was crucial to the extraordinary expansion of Imperial power and for its maintenance over a period of more than s: 8.

Imperial Roman Naval Forces 31 BC-AD (Men-at-Arms) by Raffaele D'Amato; Format: Paperback; Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing USA ThriftBooks sells millions of used books at the lowest everyday prices.

We personally assess every book's quality and offer rare, out-of-print treasures. We deliver the joy of reading in % recycled packaging.The Roman Imperial Navy: 31 B. C.–A.

D. Chester G. Starr. Series: Cornell If one were required to designate an event which marks the beginnings of the Roman imperial navy, that event would assuredly be the first Mithridatic war ( B.

C.). The fleets based on Misenum and Ravenna were by far the most important naval forces in.Samuel Rocca's THE ARMY OF HEROD THE GREAT (, $) surveys the military skills of one of Rome's most important client kings; Ronald Pawly's MOUNTED GRENADIERS OF THE IMPERIAL GUARD (, $) surveys the troops of Napoleon's Old Guard, and Rafaele D'Amato's IMPERIAL ROMAN NAVAL FORCES 31 BC-AD (, $) follows the history of the Roman navy .