Explore Military Dresses, Roman Sculpture, and more!

Statua di Loricato in marmo pentelico inizi II d.C. Sorgente Group

Statua di Loricato in marmo pentelico inizi II d.C. Sorgente Group

Cuirassed statue of Hadrian with cingulum wearing the Corona Civica, from the North Nymphaeum at Perga, Antalya Museum

Cuirassed statue of Hadrian wearing the Corona Civica, from the North Nymphaeum at Perga, Antalya Museum

Marble statue of the Emperor Septimius Severus (ruled AD 193-211), from Alexandria (Egypt), about AD 193-200, Roman Empire, British Museum |...

Marble statue of the Emperor Septimius Severus (ruled AD from Alexandria (Egypt), about AD Roman Empire, British Museum

Statue of the emperor Hadrian. Roman period 117-138 A.D. Troia / Gallipoli- Gelibolu/ Çanakkale- TURKEY

Hadrian Statue from Troia IX (BC 85 AD found in the Odeon, Troy (Ilium), Canakkale Museum Turkey

Titus, in a militaristic pose that was, by this time, already considered a classic style for the Roman emperors.

Titus, in a militaristic pose that was, by this time, already considered a classic style for the Roman emperors.

Statue of Roman Emperor Trajan from Perge, 2nd century CE. The girl with him is likely meant to be an Amazon, often used in Greek and Roman art to represent the lands of modern Turkey. Picture by Kira Hagen.

Statue of Roman Emperor Trajan from Perge, 2nd century CE. The girl with him is likely meant to be an Amazon, often used in Greek and Roman art to represent the lands of modern Turkey. Picture by Kira Hagen.

L'Empereur Gordien III Empereur de 238 - 244 après J.-C. Entre 242 et 244 après J.-C. Gabies Marbre Art romain | Site officiel du musée du Louvre

L'Empereur Gordien III Empereur de 238 - 244 après J.-C. Entre 242 et 244 après J.-C. Gabies Marbre Art romain | Site officiel du musée du Louvre

Emperor Trajan in the traditional militaristic pose.  The head looks small -- probably the result of ancient artists re-using existing statues and re-cutting them to resemble the current leader.

Emperor Trajan in the traditional militaristic pose. The head looks small -- probably the result of ancient artists re-using existing statues and re-cutting them to resemble the current leader.

Statue of emperor Titus. Detail. Marble. 79—81 A.D. Naples, National Archaeological Museum. Found in the so-called “basilica” Herculaneum, now in the Naples Museum (photo from the “Divus Vespanianus” exhibit, 2009, Curia, Roman Forum).

The Flavian emperor Titus (A. Found in the so-called "basilica" Herculaneum, now in the Naples Museum (photo from the "Divus Vespanianus" exhibit, Curia, Roman Forum). The portrait depicts the emperor in a chestplate (cuirass) and cloak (paludamentum).

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