Encyclopedia of Classic Warfare: 3000BC to 1815Hardback
List price $38.99
You save $2.06 (5%)
Free delivery worldwide
Dispatched in 2 business days
When will my order arrive?
- Publisher: Amber Books Ltd
- Format: Hardback | 320 pages
- Dimensions: 230mm x 302mm x 34mm | 1,901g
- Publication date: 15 September 2011
- Publication City/Country: London
- ISBN 10: 1907446915
- ISBN 13: 9781907446917
- Illustrations note: 200 artworks and 10 photographs
- Sales rank: 2,004,802
* Invaluable information on all the key wars and battles fought throughout history, up to the Battle of Waterloo Civilisations have been fighting each other for thousands of years. Some mighty civilisations have left few traces except for descriptions of their greatest martial endeavours, and some ancient conflicts still remain unresolved to this day. The Encyclopedia of Classic Warfare is an authoritatively written and brilliantly illustrated reference work to the key wars and battles fought from ancient times up to the Battle of Waterloo in 1815. Arranged in chronological order from the early Middle Eastern conflicts such as Megiddo and Kadesh through to the Napoleonic Wars, each entry includes full-colour illustrations, either maps or artworks, as well as information boxes containing key facts and figures and a description of the context, the course of battle and the conflict's aftermath. An easily accessible guide to more than 160 battles and campaigns, Encyclopedia of Classic Warfare is essential reading for enthusiasts and general readers alike.
Add item to wishlist
Other books in this category
USD$8.78 - Save $3.69 29% off - RRP $12.47
USD$20.92 - Save $5.59 21% off - RRP $26.51
USD$11.33 - Save $2.70 19% off - RRP $14.03
USD$8.99 - Save $3.48 27% off - RRP $12.47
Jack Watkins is a freelance writer on arts, history and heritage/conservation, with a degree in Medieval History (BA Hons, Univ of London). He writes regularly for The Daily Telegraph as well as The National Trust Magazine, Heritage Today (member magazine of English Heritage), The Guardian, The Independent, and BBC History.