Imperium Militiae(I)

Apasiev, Dimitar (2014) Imperium Militiae(I). Iustinianus Primus Law Review, V - 1 (8). pp. 1-16. ISSN 1857-8683

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Abstract

The most common idea in Romance studies is that Romans, as practical people, didn’t conduct theoretical research on their country or their army, but they gradually built them both. Meanwhile, they reformed and upgraded it, so that they could respond to the challenges of their age. Moreover, the basis of their research was not explicit doctrines, or prior concepts, in fact they used their own, or the experience of others, to find concrete solutions to daily problems. Just as the Hellenic romanophile Polibius (200-120 B.C), in his work Historia, asks the crucial question: ”Is it possible to have such an unreliable man who is not interested in how the Romans, with their unicipal structure, managed to conquer the whole world”? - in the same way the author of this paper, as much as its content allows, humbly and unpretentiously tries to answer the crucial question: “What kind of military structure created and defended one of the biggest and most enduring empires in world’s history, and what rules governed it”?

Item Type: Article
Subjects: Humanities > History and archaeology
Social Sciences > Law
Social Sciences > Other social sciences
Humanities > Philosophy, ethics and religion
Social Sciences > Political Science
Divisions: Faculty of Law
Depositing User: Dimitar Apasiev
Date Deposited: 09 Jul 2014 13:59
Last Modified: 09 Jul 2014 13:59
URI: http://eprints.ugd.edu.mk/id/eprint/10462

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