By Hans-Heiri Stapfer
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Extra resources for MiG-23 27 Flogger in Action - Aircraft No. 101
51 Roman military strategy did not only focus on territories within the empire. 52 Heavily manned and fortified frontiers deterred and repelled enemy invasions, and diplomatic policies (including tributary payments and gifts) divided and won over client states. Invasions of the empire across these frontiers did take place, but were the exception rather than the rule. 54 Aggressive invasions of enemy territory often operated in tandem with these frontier defences. Raiding was designed to bend to Roman will client or enemy groups through whom Roman political, economic and military power was indirectly exercised in regions beyond the frontiers by way of political and/or tributary arrangements.
6 is dedicated to campaigning in enemy terrain. See Elton (1996) 221–27 on Roman attacks on barbarian territory. 56 Rance (2007) 343–47 on manuals. Janniard (2008) on the usefulness of Vegetius. 57 These incursions consisted of ravaging, pillaging and destroying enemy settlements, and carrying off booty and prisoners. The reinforcement of frontier defences can be viewed as an essential part of these aggressive strategies. 59 The aggressive rather than defensive purpose of frontier fortifications is highlighted by the protests of non-Roman groups against the establishment of Roman fortresses in frontier zones.
In this collection) on the Pyrenees; Christie (in this collection) discusses the Julian Alps; and Christie (2011) 95–99 for the significance of internal cross walls and barriers. Also see the bibliographic essays on fortifications (in this collection) for the locations of the major fortifications. 40 See bibliographic essays on fortifications (in this collection) for the chronology of different types of fortification work in different regions. 41 Phocas’ usurpation of the Emperor Maurice’s throne in 602 is the best example, see Whitby (1988) 165–69.