By John Laffin
The fashionable wars of the center East begun in 1947, whilst the Syrians, Egyptians, Jordanians and Lebanese have been unofficially at battle with the Jewish settlers of Palestine. On may possibly fifteenth, the day afer Israel was once declared a sovreign nation, the Arab invasion begun. among then and 1973 5 wars happened: these of 1948; the Sinai struggle; the Six-Day battle; the 1968-1970 struggle of Attrition and the 1973 October conflict. This e-book examines the association, education and kit of the foremost Arab armies in the course of those conflicts and the variey of uniforms are illustrated through a few modern images and whole color artwork.
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Extra resources for Arab Armies of the Middle East Wars 1948-73 (Men-at-Arms, Volume 128)
For most of this period, until Tyrone's attempts to modernise it at the very end of the century, Irish warfare centred on skirmishing, setting on and falling back as needs dictated, and only closing on the enemy if they saw an advantage. Fynes Moryson described haw 'they dare not stand on a plain field, but always fight upon bogs and passes of skirts of woods, where the foot being very nimble come off and on at pleasure'. One English commander, Sir John Harington, wrote in 1599 that such tactics seemed to him more like 'a morris dance, by their tripping after their bagpipes, than any soldier-like exercise'.
He was just as aware of England's military potential as he was of Irish inability to fight a conventional war, and had decided that his one real hope was to prolong the conflict until it became just too expensive for the Crown to prosecute it any further. His plan, however, was defective on two counts: it failed to recognise Queen Elizabeth's determination; and it reckoned without a commander of Lord Mountjoy's calibre. Mountjoy formulated and put into effect a programme of measures designed to frustrate and exhaust Tyrone's forces, drawing heavily on the experiences of every earlier Tudor commander in Ireland.
B1: Galloglass, 15th century The armour of the galloglasses had remained virtually unchanged since their introduction into Ireland in the 13th century, comprising usually a helmet, mail pisane, and quilted cotun or mail hauberk (later usually both). Though the Hebridean tomb-slab on which this figure is based shows only a sword, galloglasses were invariably axe-armed in battle. B2: Galloglass, 1521 From Dürer's drawing. Note the curious upturned nasal of his helmet, an early appearance of similar nasals to be found in later prints (see D2 and E2).