By Alexandru Madgearu
During this e-book Alexandru Madgearu bargains the 1st finished background of the army association of a peripheral quarter of the Byzantine Empire, the Danube zone.
Read or Download Byzantine Military Organization on the Danube, 10th-12th Centuries PDF
Similar military sciences books
At the present time, greater than ever, using denial and deception (D&D) is getting used to make amends for an opponent's army superiority, to acquire or boost guns of mass destruction, and to violate overseas agreements and sanctions. even if the historic literature at the use of strategic deception is commonly to be had, technical insurance of the topic is scattered in hard-to-find and out-of-print resources.
Carrying on with this quantity focussing on operations at the jap entrance, the clash in Russian territory is chronicled within the 3rd a part of this entire survey of colors and markings used in the course of the crusade.
An exam of nuclear hands regulate and defence containing papers that current opposing aspects of the controversy. Nuclear deterrence, Britain's defence price range, the country of Anglo-American relatives, NATO suggestions and Mr Gorbachev's safeguard preparations in Europe proposals are mentioned.
Civil conflict Artillery at Gettysburg
- Global Threat: Target-Centered Assessment and Management
- Strengthening Conventional Deterrence in Europe: Proposals for the 1980s
- The North Atlantic Alliance and the Soviet Union in the 1980s
- Characterizing the Future Defense Workforce
- Finding and Fixing Vulnerabilities in Information Systems: The Vulnerability Assessment and Mitigation Methodology
Additional resources for Byzantine Military Organization on the Danube, 10th-12th Centuries
Thurn, 344; transl. Flusin, 287; transl. 10 (ed. Büttner-Wobst, 559). 160 Members of the Bulgarian aristocracy who submitted to the Byzantine authority were bestowed titles and office away from the Balkans, in the distant provinces of the East.
Flusin, 254–258; transl. 19–22 (ed. Büttner-Wobst, 535); Barnea, Ştefănescu 1971, 73; Fine 1991, 187; Franklin, Shepard 1996, 149–150; Busetto 1996, 27–28; Stephenson 2000, 53; Haldon 2001, 101–104. ”133 This was the final act of the long battle for restoring the Byzantine power over what Leo the Deacon called Mysia, the formerly Roman province which had falled under the barbarian Bulgars after Emperor Constantine IV’s failed expedition against them. The immediate consequence of the 971 war was the disappearance of the Bulgarian state.
This in fact is a valuable piece of information about the presence of Romanians (or at least speakers of Romanian) in the area, and of their use for collecting intelligence for the Byzantine army. Incidentally, the same word (κομέντoν) is used by Skylitzes in reference to a council of the Pecheneg chieftains during the events of 1048–1049. 129 While this theory seems to hold water at the first glance, Georgiev ignores the fact that the word in question had already disappeared from the Greek language, at the time the Bulgarians were supposed to have borrowed it.