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Boudicca, Celtic warrior queen, lead a major uprising that nearly caused the Romans to retreat from what is now England. She rode into battle on a chariot with her grown daughters fighting at her side.


The head of a bronze statue of an Etruscan warrior, from about 300 BCE. The Etruscans lived in Etruria, central Italy from the 8th to the 4th centuries BCE. Although eventually dominated by the Romans, they enjoyed great power in the 6th century BCE.


King Richard I of England and King Richard IV of Normandy, Duke of Aquitaine, Duke of Gascony, Count of Maine, Count of Nantes and Overlord of Brittany, 1157-1199.Some historians claim that he was nicknamed the Lionheart long before he became king, because at age only 16 he was already head of a huge army and fearless in battle. Other historians claim that Lionheart was a name attributed to him in legend, long after he died. As is the way with so many heroic figures there is a lot of myth…

from HubPages

Alexander the Great's Absolute Thrashing of Darius at the Battle of Gaugamela

Alexander the Great's absolute thrashing of Darius at the Battle of Gaugamela This is sweet...looks like the Michigan State logo


In Celtic mythology, Lugh or Lug was a god of the sun and light known for his handsome appearance and skills in arts and crafts. A patron of heroes, Lug appears in many Irish and Welsh legends. Lug was the son of Cian and the grandson of Balor, the king of the evil Formorians, a race of violent, supernatural beings who lived in darkness. Lug became king of the Tuatha Dé Danaan, married the mortal woman Dechtire, and had a son named Cuchulain, who became a great hero.