Military Review

Viskovatov V.V. "Historical description of clothing and weapons of the Russian troops from ancient times." Part of 3

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92. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the second half of the seventeenth century. Warriors in Tegilyai and iron caps




93. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the second half of the seventeenth century. Warrior in bakhtertse and shishak with the man



94. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the second half of the seventeenth century. Warrior in bakhtertse and in silk



95. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the second half of the seventeenth century. Warrior in a colony with a barmicea and a paper cap



96. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the second half of the seventeenth century. Warriors in Yushmans and Cones



97. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the half of the seventeenth century. Warrior in Yuschman and Misyrk



98. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the half of the seventeenth century. Warrior in a wig and a copper cap



99. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the half of the seventeenth century. A warrior in a mirror and a shell (View depicts a part of the Moscow Kremlin in the 17th century)



100. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the second half of the seventeenth century. Voivode in two shells and in erihonke (View depicts the ancient Neuhausen Castle in Livonia)



101. Russian weapons from the fourteenth to the half of the seventeenth century. Voivod in the mirror, in the dragon and in yorkhonke



102. Boyar in the XVI and XVII centuries in the XVII century



103. Rynda in the XVI and XVII centuries



104. 1874 Resident



105. Equestrian tenants in 1678



106. Sagittarius in 1613 (View depicts the Church of St. Basil the Blessed and the Kremlin wall in Moscow, at the beginning of the XVII century)



108. SAGITTARIUS Moscow Strelets regiments Lutokhin and Ivan Poltev: in 1674 year.



109. SAGITTARIUS Moscow Strelets regiments: Kolobov, Aleksandrov, Golovlinskogo and Bukhvostova; in 1674 year.



111. SAGITTARIUS Moscow Strelets regiments: Lagovskina, Vorontsov and Naramansky; in 1674 year.



112. Denominator and Archer of the Moscow Streletsky Levshin Regiment in 1674



113. Elementary people or officers of Moscow Streltsy regiments in 1674 year



114. The armament of the German foot regiments who were in the Russian service in the 17th century, as shown in the 1647 Military Charter,



115. German regiments musketeer in the XVII century



116. German regiments spearman in the XVII century



117. Musical instruments that were used before the seventeenth century in the troops of the Foreign European States serving as an explanation for the ancient. 118. Tulumbas with wax and pipes in the 16th and 17th centuries



119. Znamennye Grotics Used before 1700



120. Banner of Tsar John Vasilyevich the Terrible, 1560 of the year.



121. Banner of Prince Pozharsky, 1612 of the year



122. Banner of Prince Pozharsky, 1612 of the year



123. The banner of the time of Tsar Alexei Mikhailovich, 1645-1676



124. Banner 1645-1676



125. Banner 1645-1676



126. Banners of Moscow Strelets Regiment in 1674 year



127. 1690 banner of the year



128. 1690 banner of the year



129. Banner of the Reign of Tsar Peter Alekseevich, 1696-1699



130. Banner 1696-1699



131. Banner of Astrakhan Streltsov, 1693 of the year



132. Banner of Astrakhan Streltsov, 1693 of the year



133. 1696 banner of the year



134. Banner of Moscow Streltsov, 1699 year



135. Banner of the seventeenth century



136. Prapor XVII century



137. Prapor XVII century



138. Prapora XVII century



139. Xnumx's pound. Pishchal, 2-th and 1485 / 1 pood. Gafunica, 4



140 -141. 5 1 / 2 lb. Pischal, 1563 g. And 68 pound. Food Inbrog, 1577



142 - 143. Xnumx pood. Shotgun-Tsar Cannon, 120 of the Year. 1586 6 / 1 pood. Mortar, 2 of the year



144 - 145. 52 pound. Squeak Troilus, 1590-g and 38 pound. Squeak Bear, 1590 of the year



146. 21 Pood Mortar, 1605 year



147. 1 pound. Pischal, 1618-g and 3 / 4 pound. Pishchal, 1666 th



148 - 149. 70 pound. Squeak Unicorn, 1670, and 2's Pound. They squeaked 1672 of the year. 2 x Pound. Squeaked, 1673-th, and 2-pound Pishchal 1674-th year



150 - 151. 20 pound. Pischal time of Tsar Alexei Mikhailovich, 1645-1676 d. 2-x and 3-pound forged iron food of the XVI-th and XVII-th centuries



152 - 153. 6 pound. Squeaky Wolf, 1679-g and 2 pound. Food, 1679 year. Xnumx's pound. Pishchal, 2-g and 1680-pound Pishchal, 2-th year



154, 155 and 156. Zhagra or Palnik of the XVII century. 50 pound. Pischal, 1685-g and 40 pound. Pischal Pers, 1686-th year. 6 pound. Pishchal Gamayun, 1690-th and 40 pound Cannon Eagle, 1692-th

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  1. an-sar
    an-sar 5 July 2015 07: 31
    +4
    Just a class, where would I see this?
    1. igordok
      igordok 5 July 2015 08: 58
      +1
      Quote: an-sar
      Just a class, where would I see this?

      http://humus.livejournal.com/4468603.html
      http://humus.livejournal.com/4479814.html
      http://humus.livejournal.com/4491573.html
      http://humus.livejournal.com/4503249.html
      A Boring Person's Note has a lot of interesting photos, maps, etc.
    2. erg
      erg 5 July 2015 09: 33
      +2
      Viskovatov digitized. http://listat.ru/index.html. But keep in mind, there are a lot of mistakes and inaccuracies in his work, so check with other sources. In addition to the works of historians (look on the Internet for a lot of digitized works, but you will have to buy a lot), I recommend a complete collection of laws of the Russian Empire (the same is digitized), a presidential library (many historical works and documents are available).
    3. Aleksandr72
      Aleksandr72 5 July 2015 11: 19
      +2
      In fact, many of these drawings you could see in the history books of the USSR back in high school. At least I remember exactly what I used to - in the 80s, I saw these drawings in textbooks on the history of our homeland for the period XIII-XVII centuries. For years ago, I don’t remember which source was indicated in the textbooks.
      1. kalibr
        kalibr 5 July 2015 18: 54
        +1
        And there was no source specified. The book is royal ...
  2. Free wind
    Free wind 5 July 2015 08: 25
    +2
    How many interesting things !!! In the first picture, probably the ancestor of a spear, but without a cross, probably fighting with a spear on foot. But about the GROTTOPS, I first learned. I will now flaunt "intelligence and ingenuity."
  3. chelovektapok
    chelovektapok 5 July 2015 09: 01
    +7
    Very informative! Tegilya-quilted on quilted jackets are similar. Stuffing - horsehair. The fiber is certainly not "Kevlar", but it did its job. Military clothing and armor did not mean anything superfluous at all. Carrying unnecessary excess weight on oneself meant reducing the chances of survival in the battle. By the way, even a cloak-cape also had a utilitarian meaning besides protection from bad weather. In case of escaping the chase on horseback, the lower ends were attached in such a way as to create a "sail". An arrow from a bow, when hit, lost its destructive power. The Russian warriors had to effectively fight and defeat both the western invaders, using heavy steel armor, and the eastern ones, represented mainly by mobile light cavalry. Therefore, military armor in Russia was a cross between knightly armor and eastern light equipment. It is illogical to create two sets for different cases. The archery reed is especially interesting. The weapon allowed both to defend against a horse attack and to successfully attack himself. At the same time it was used as a bipod for a musket. The German musketeer, having fired a shot, could not use his bipod in hand-to-hand combat with the same efficiency as the archer could use his reed. Considering that there were certainly techniques and techniques for fighting with a cane, we can assume how deadly the weapon was in those conditions!
  4. bbss
    bbss 5 July 2015 10: 38
    +3
    Thanks to the author! Delivered great stuff!
  5. Vivat
    Vivat 5 July 2015 13: 54
    +1
    Thank you so much! In his youth he was fond of, looking for similar material. I saw something familiar, but something in the first.
  6. moskowit
    moskowit 5 July 2015 15: 47
    0
    Drawings from this, truly titanic work of Viskovatov, were very widely used in a series of books on the history of the Eksmo publishing house. I present one of them.
  7. moskowit
    moskowit 5 July 2015 15: 53
    +1
    True, in 2012, the Eksmo Publishing House released this work in the "Russian Imperial Library" series.
  8. BigElectricCat
    BigElectricCat 5 July 2015 19: 00
    0
    Judging by the collected pieces of iron in the armory of the Topkapi Palace (Istanbul) - the modern people then, have become pretty smaller.
  9. UNFAMILIAR
    UNFAMILIAR 5 July 2015 23: 01
    0
    All the same, Peter was removed the division into German (mercenaries, now probably only found in Africa, PMCs in Afghanistan and Iraq are being finalized, they are not subordinate to the American army and governments) and Strelets.
    1. avt
      avt 6 July 2015 13: 00
      0
      Quote: UNKNOWN
      All the same, well done, Peter removed the division into German

      laughing How is that? Actually, even before the new Peter's army was formed, his daddy and the elder brother-in-law were brought in by the soldiers, that's how they were called - soldiers, regiments of a foreign order. And the ranks too - one major stormed Solovki as part of the punitive By the way, on the topic - I always believed that armor with bakhters is like fish scales - overlapped, but not just sewn on plates.
  10. Small Saturn
    Small Saturn 6 July 2015 14: 05
    0
    Quote: BigElectricCat
    Judging by the collected pieces of iron in the armory of the Topkapi Palace (Istanbul) - the modern people then, have become pretty smaller.

    Rather, it didn’t grind, but physically became weaker because for the most part we move less, sleep less, get more nervous, eat and drink chemistry, etc. etc.
  11. Jääkorppi
    Jääkorppi 9 July 2015 12: 31
    0
    I would like a series of articles on Russian military history of the 15-17th centuries! Absolutely unexplored topic!