The Roman Empire for most of its existence based its borders in Europe on two great rivers: the Rhine and the Danube. Beyond this border, for a long time under Roman rule, there were lands between the sources of these two rivers, the so-called Agrii Decumates and Dacia in today's Romania.
The uprising of Boudicca (60-61 CE) was the greatest British uprising against Roman domination. Boudika brought about an agreement between the British tribes of the south and west of England and led the uprising.
Julius Caesar went down in history as the conqueror of Gaul and the creator of a new system, which found followers in various epochs. Little known to the general public are his military activities at the earlier stages of his career, i.e. during his tenure as pro-prime minister in Spain, where the future winner of the Gauls for the first time commanded a larger group of troops.
After the Varus' defeat, the superstitious Romans did not rebuild the lost legions, nor did they use any more of their numbering. However, they never gave up their retaliation for the defeat inflicted on them by the Germans. Germanicus was to take the revenge on the Germans.
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