Massimo Mainardi

Massimo Mainardi

Massimo Mainardi
Altre idee da Massimo
detail of army wing

detail of army wing

"Kabayama Hisataka" 樺山 権左衛門 久高?, (1560 – 1634) Was a Japanese samurai of the early Edo period. He was a retainer, senior advisor (karō), and senior deputy commander in the service of the Shimazu clan

"Kabayama Hisataka" 樺山 権左衛門 久高?, (1560 – 1634) Was a Japanese samurai of the early Edo period. He was a retainer, senior advisor (karō), and senior deputy commander in the service of the Shimazu clan

samurai with matchlock

samurai with matchlock

History japanese armor by saudixjapan on DeviantArt

History japanese armor by saudixjapan on DeviantArt

14th century ships | Seki bune. Medium-sized ship common in 14th-16th Century navies ...

14th century ships | Seki bune. Medium-sized ship common in 14th-16th Century navies ...

Kaizoku of the Murakami navy with full equipment for sea fighting, 1576

Kaizoku of the Murakami navy with full equipment for sea fighting, 1576

"The castle of Akasaka under attack, 1333", Peter Dennis

"The castle of Akasaka under attack, 1333", Peter Dennis

Celtiberians ambushing a Roman patrol. The war in Spain after the conclusion of the Punic wars was without doubt one of Rome's most vicious conflicts. There was little quarter given by either side and was only resolved when the Romans took the town of Numantia.

Celtiberians ambushing a Roman patrol. The war in Spain after the conclusion of the Punic wars was without doubt one of Rome's most vicious conflicts. There was little quarter given by either side and was only resolved when the Romans took the town of Numantia.

ZimmeriT - Modellismo e Storia Militare

ZimmeriT - Modellismo e Storia Militare

The Julio-Claudian dynasty normally refers to the first five Roman Emperors: Augustus, Tiberius, Caligula (also known as Gaius), Claudius, and Nero,[1] or the family to which they belonged; they ruled the Roman Empire from its formation, in the second half of the 1st century (44/31/27) BC, until AD 68, when the last of the line, Nero, committed suicide.

The Julio-Claudian dynasty normally refers to the first five Roman Emperors: Augustus, Tiberius, Caligula (also known as Gaius), Claudius, and Nero,[1] or the family to which they belonged; they ruled the Roman Empire from its formation, in the second half of the 1st century (44/31/27) BC, until AD 68, when the last of the line, Nero, committed suicide.