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Legions Index

1. Pimbury Manor

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10. Fenhurst

11. Barcombe Down

12. Barsham

13. Hazelmere

14. Bessingfield

15. Sarbury

16. La Rose

17. St. Andrew Le Roix

18. Barfield

19. Greuve

20. Breaume

21. Vincium

22. Oslen

23. Forest Gate

24. Corely St. George

25. Bestly

26. Topfield

27. Fulton

28. Hawkfield

29. Ham

3. Bassington

30. Carse

31. Larch

32. Wells

33. Scar

34. Oakliegh

35. Deauville

36. Deepwood

37. Fenchy

38. Barrycombe St. Marie

39. Lype

4. Frommage

40. Parlham

5. Fletcham

6. Foxwood

7. Gossly

8. Brimstone

9. Caron le Feure

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Carth 11th Legion Phalanx

With their elite status, members of the Sacred Band received the best equipment in the Carthaginian army. Their weapons and training were similar to those of the Greek hoplites: heavy spear, sword, aspis shield, and bronze greaves, helmet, and breastplate. The hoplites also fought in a phalanx formation. The unit numbered around 2,500 soldiers according to Diodorus.

Carth 4th Africa Light

Carthage was too small to provide for the defense of widely scattered settlements, and it turned increasingly to mercenaries, who were under the command of Carthaginians, with citizen contingents appearing only occasionally. Libyans were considered particularly suitable for light infantry and the inhabitants of the later Numidia and Mauretania for light cavalry; Iberians and Celtiberians from Spain were used in both capacities. In the 4th century the Carthaginians also hired Gauls, Campanians, and even Greeks. The disadvantages of mercenary armies were more than outweighed by the fact that Carthage could never have stood the losses incurred in a whole series of wars in Sicily and elsewhere. Little is known about how the Carthaginian fleet was operated; technically, it was not overwhelmingly superior to those of the Greeks, but it was larger and had the benefit of experienced sailors from Carthage’s maritime settlements.

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Carth 5th Spanish Light

Iberian warriors serving Carthage were split into scutari heavy infantry and caetrati light infantry, named so after their shields, the Caetra being a round buckler. They also wielded all iron soliferra javelins and falcata swords. Gallic and Ligurian footmen were armed with similar tall shields, chain mail, and bronze helmets, but carried heavier spears and longer, straighter swords. The Iberian infantry wore purple bordered white tunics and leather headgear. The Iberian heavy infantry fought in a dense phalanx, armed with broad headed spears called lonche that could be thrown, long body shields and short slashing swords called "falcata". Campanian, Sardinian and Gallic infantry were tribal

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