Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603

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Language: English. Brand new Book. From the 10th to the midth century, religious organisations played an important part in the social, political and military life in Japan. Known as sohei 'monk warriors' or yamabushi 'mountain warriors' , the warrior monks were anything but peaceful and meditative, and were a formidable enemy, armed with their distinctive, long-bladed naginata. The fortified cathedrals of the Ikko-ikki rivalled Samurai castles, and withstood long sieges. This title follows the daily life, training, motivation and combat experiences of the warrior monks from their first mention in AD through to their suppression by the Shogunate in the years following the Sengoku-jidai period.

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Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949–1603

Published by Osprey Publishing. About this Item: Osprey Publishing. Condition: Fine. More information about this seller Contact this seller Seller Inventory BTE Seller Inventory ZZ1.

Condition: Near Fine. First Edition. Seller Inventory ZZN. About this Item: Paperback. Known as sohei 'monk warriors' or yamabushi. Shipping may be from multiple locations in the US or from the UK, depending on stock availability. Condition: UsedAcceptable. Published by Osprey In the RNAS sent aircraft to support the operations in the Dardanelles, and also gave increasing support to the Royal Flying Corps units engaged on the Western Front, conducting reconnaissance, intelligence gathering and artillery spotting, bombing raids, and aerial combat with German pilots.

This book explores all of these fascinating areas, and charts the pioneering role of the RNAS in military aviation. The role of the 'few,' as described by Churchill, during the Battle of Britain has been the subject of much mythologizing both at the time and in the years since. This title will put Fighter Command in context; describing the lack of funding and attention which it received during the interwar period, until it was almost too late.

The myth of the fighter pilot will be humanized, with first-hand accounts quoted which put nervous but brave human beings from all walks of life in the cockpit. Although the Battle of Britain may not have in itself been the decisive encounter that it has historically been portrayed as, the moral victory won by the RAF, the victory that proved that Germany could be defeated, was just as important as a military-strategic victory.

Under the leadership of one of the war's most famous commanders, Erwin Rommel, the Afrikakorps grew to include a broad range of armor, infantry, artillery, anti-tank, engineer, communications, supply, medical and service elements. The soldiers of the Afrikakorps considered themselves as part of an elite, a highly select group that had no equal, not only in the German Army, but in the rest of the world. Their performance has been unfairly criticized over the years - the best units of the Italian Army were equal to those of the British and Germans - but they suffered from a lack of mobility and poor equipment that made it impossible for them to meet mobile British forces on anywhere near equal terms.

Despite this, the Italian Army went through many changes through the period, with the introduction of a variety of elite units - armored, mechanized, and parachute divisions that did much to restore the fighting reputation of the Italian soldier in the desert war. Their German allies belatedly acknowledged this with the redesignation of Panzerarmee Afrika as 1st Italian Army in February This title details recruitment, organization, and experience of the Italian forces in this theater, casting new light on a force whose fighting power and capabilities have been unfairly ignored and maligned for too long.

The small state of Sparta, known to the Ancient Greeks as Lakedaimon, developed a unique warrior society that used serfs and non-citizens to do all of the manual work, leaving the free-born men of Sparta free to concentrate all of their energies on warfare. Forbidden from engaging in any form of manual labor, these Spartan warriors were trained from an early age in a brutal regime that gave them the necessary discipline and tolerance to withstand the pressures of phalanx warfare and endure all manner of hardships on campaign.

This book covers all aspects of the Spartan warrior's life, from the earliest days of his training through his life in peace and war, culminating in the battlefield experiences of these feared combatants. The King's Musketeers were formed in and were populated by young men of noble birth, but often of poorer means. The Musketeers served as a form of military academy, which enabled these men to qualify for commission into the regular army, but the academy was not just a schoolroom -- the Musketeers served in all major battles and campaigns of the period. Their reputation for bravery was well deserved.

This title explores the history behind the legends created by Dumas. Drawing on historical and fascinating accounts, the truth of this most colorful and flamboyant of units is revealed.

Warriors of Medieval Japan by Stephen Turnbull - Book - Read Online

In great part this was due to the need to project the image of a country united behind Joseph Stalin and the Communist regime when the truth was much more complex than that. The opening weeks of Operation Barbarossa had exposed the lack of unity in the Soviet Empire as nationalist and anti-Communist groups emerged in the western provinces such as Belo Russia, Galicia, Bukovina, Ukraine and the Baltic states of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia.

Consequently it was vital for the survival of the Soviet Union that such groups were countered in situ and that the authority of Moscow was maintained in what were known as the Occupied Territories. During the summer of plans, dormant since the s, for the conduct of partisan warfare behind the lines of an invading force were resurrected. The plans were intended to make life for the invaders as problematic as possible by acts of sabotage, but most important of all to maintain the physical presence of Soviet authority. Italians were almost entirely replaced by provincial recruits, men for whom Latin was at best a second language, and yet the 'Roman-ness' of these Germans, Pannonians, Spaniards, Africans and Syrians, fostered in isolated fortresses on the frontiers, was incredibly strong.

They were highly competitive, jealous of their honor, and driven by the need to maintain and enhance their reputations for virtus, that is manly courage and excellence. The warfare of the period, from the huge legion versus legion confrontations in the Civil War of AD 69, through the campaigns of conquest in Germany, Dacia and Britain, to the defence of the frontiers of Africa and Cappadocia and the savage quelling of internal revolts, gave ample opportunity for virtus-enhancing activity. The classic battle formation that had baffled Pyrrhus and conquered Hannibal was revived.

Heroic centurions continued to lead from the front, and common legionaries vied with them in displays of valor. The legions of the era may have been provincial but they were definitely Roman in organization and ethos. Whether as bodyguards or as shock troops in battle, the fighting skills of praetorians, speculatores, singulares, and protectores determined the course of Roman history.

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Modern scholars tend to present the praetorians as pampered, disloyal and battle-shy, but the Romans knew them as valiant warriors, men who strove to live up to their honorific title pia vindex - loyal and avenging. Closely associated with the Republican praetorian cohorts, and gradually assimilated into the Imperial Praetorian Guard, were the speculatores. A cohort was established by Marc Antony in the 30s BC for the purposes of reconnaissance and intelligence gathering, but soon the speculatores were acting as close bodyguards -- a role they maintained until the end of the first century AD.

This title will detail the changing nature of these units, their organization and operational successes and failures from their origins in the late Republic through to their unsuccessful struggle against Constantine the Great.

Table of contents

Under Constantine's successors the legions were reduced in size and increasingly sidelined in favor of new units of elite auxilia, but between AD and the legions reigned supreme. The legionaries defeated all-comers and spearheaded a stunning Roman revival that humbled the Persian Empire and reduced the mighty Goths and Sarmatians to the status of vassals. This title details the equipment, background, training, and combat experience of the men from all parts of the empire who made up the backbone of Rome's legions in this pivotal period. This was thanks to the Marian reforms, which saw the centurion, although inferior in military rank and social class, superseding the tribune as the legion's most important officer.

This period of reform in the Roman Army is often overlooked, but the invincible armies that Julius Caesar led into Gaul were the refined products of 50 years of military reforms. Using specially commissioned artwork and detailed battle reports, this new study examines the Roman legionary soldier at this crucial time in the history of the Roman Republic from its domination by Marius and Sulla to the beginning of the rise of Julius Caesar.

It is form this point on that it is possible to discern a distinct Cycladic or Aegean civilization, developing at roughly the same time as the Egyptian and Persian civilizations. Further to the south, the Minoan civilization based on Crete held sway, and this power - along with the Helladic Achaeans to the north gradually swamped the Cycladic civilization in between.

In common with most Bronze Age societies, the culture of the Aegean world was dominated by warfare, with the inhabitants living in organized settlements and small citadels with fortification walls and bulwarks, towers and gates to provide protection against invaders from the sea or internecine conflicts.

Using the latest archaeological evidence, this title recreates the world of these peoples through a detailed examination of their material culture. Alongside these changes a new style of warfare developed which was to be the determining factor in land warfare in Greece until the defeat of the Greek city-state by the might of Macedonia at Chaeronea in BC. This mode of warfare was based on a group of heavily armed infantrymen organized in a phalanx formation - the classic hoplite formation - and remained the system throughout the classical Greek period. This new title details this pivotal period that saw the transition from the Bronze Age warriors of Homer to the origins of the men who fought the Persian and Peloponnesian Wars.

Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603 Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603
Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603 Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603
Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603 Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603
Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603 Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603
Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603 Osprey Warrior 070 - Japanese Warrior Monks AD 949 - 1603

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