Some articles on romans, roman:

Caledonia - Original Usage - Location
... The exact location of what the Romans called Caledonia in the early stages of Britannia is uncertain, and the boundaries are unlikely to have been ... north of the wall, and to the south was the Roman province of Britannia (consisting of most of what is now England and Wales) ... During the brief Roman military incursions into central and northern Scotland, the Scottish Lowlands were indeed absorbed into the province of Britannia, and the ...
Battle Of Strasbourg - The Adversaries Compared - Romans
... was of high quality, containing some of the best regiments in the Late Roman army, with an awesome combat reputation ... suggests that anywhere between a third and a half of the effectives were barbarian (the Roman-born troops were mostly locally-recruited Gauls) ... Regarding training, the Roman troops were career professionals, constantly drilled in formation manoeuvres and combat techniques ...
... It had the surname of Forum Julium during Roman times ... In addition, the citizens of Illiturgis is said to have executed the Romans who had fled to the city for refuge during the war, according to Roman sources ... It was besieged by the Romans in 196 BC and the city was taken ...
Treaty Of Apamea
... The Treaty of Apamea of 188 BC, was peace treaty between the Roman Republic and Antiochus III (the Great), ruler of the Seleucid Empire ... It took place after the Romans' victories in the battle of Thermopylae (in 191 BC), in the Battle of Magnesia (in 190), and after Roman and Rhodian naval victories over the Seleucid navy ... He should not recruit mercenaries from Roman territory nor entertain fugitives from the same ...

Famous quotes containing the word romans:

    I’ll stay by your side until you confess. And if you don’t, I’ll feed you to the villagers like the Romans fed Christians to the lions.
    —Willis Cooper. Rowland V. Lee. Krogh (Lionel Atwill)

    The old Romans all wished to have a king over them because they had not yet tasted the sweetness of freedom.
    Titus Livius (Livy)

    There was about all the Romans a heroic tone peculiar to ancient life. Their virtues were great and noble, and these virtues made them great and noble. They possessed a natural majesty that was not put on and taken off at pleasure, as was that of certain eastern monarchs when they put on or took off their garments of Tyrian dye. It is hoped that this is not wholly lost from the world, although the sense of earthly vanity inculcated by Christianity may have swallowed it up in humility.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)