Military History Blog of “Deadliest Warrior’s” Barry Jacobsen

I am former US Army Special Forces operator (a “Green Beret”); who has worked on television and film projects as a historical adviser, stunt choreographer, actor, and historical commentator and adviser.  My passion is warriors, weapons, and all aspects of military history.

I was an Associate Producer and Historical Advisor on the television show, “The Deadliest Warrior”.

88 Responses to Military History Blog of “Deadliest Warrior’s” Barry Jacobsen

  1. Tara says:

    Great information. You saved my life on a report due tomorrow. The prof checks wikapedia but not your blogs (at least yet). Thanks for all the detail. I always thought Roman Britain was more primitive. Can’t wait to get to more specifics about Arthur.
    Also is that you in the Spartan gear? Not sure if the other ladies agree but I think you look so cool and hunky.

  2. Ryan says:

    I have meet you and was delighted in not only your insight into the mind of the historical warrior but inspired by your zeal to educate .

  3. Prithvi says:

    Wow, the level of detail is on the Arthurian posts is pretty outstanding. I’m really interested in the period of the later empire and I can tell you’ve really drawn on a diversity of sources that is amazing…the Alans, the pseudocomitatenses, Riothamus/Ambrosius, you’re really good at synthesizing these loose threads and putting them together in a solid narrative!

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Thank you, Prithvi, for those remarks. Please forward the link to this to your friends and associates who might enjoy it!

  4. Found this blog tonight doing some research on early Britain. I like the layout of your blog…lots of good information that I can follow up on.
    -The Prof
    Edwin Weatherby III

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  6. Forken says:

    Pardon my English, but very good info. more than anything by the Spartans, my favorite warriors 😀

    Hahahaha and very good vicotoria about Ninjas

    Greetings from Argentina 🙂

  7. Keith Fields says:

    I’m pissed, no season 4!

    I do admit the show was getting hokey. Some of the match ups were not valid. Ninjas and Apaches sneaking up on Gladiators and Spartans(I believe it was a Spartan). I felt the show should have been about head to head combats or if sneak was involved only have had the competition between stealth warriors, Apache, Ninja, Green Beret….

    Regardless, I miss the show.

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  9. David says:

    Mr. Jacobsen,

    I really enjoyed your role on the Deadliest Warrior. I am a bit of a work out junkie and have done the 300 workout (the workout developed to get the actors portraying the Spartans into outstanding shape). It is an excellent workout however I thought why do a workout developed by a guy in 2004 if I could replicate the combat training conducted by the Spartans. Do you know a good resource for finding information on how the Spartan’s trained with their shield and weapons……if you have time.

    Thank you Sir, and thank you for your service!


    • barrycjacobsen says:

      I wish I could help; but the Spartans didn’t leave many clues. In Aristophanes’ “Lysistrata”, a Spartan women is asked by her Athenian and Theban counterparts what she does to develop and maintain her goddess-like figure. She says she exercises, by leaping up into the air and kicking her heals into her buttocks; making both thigh and butt firm and shapely.

      Spartan youths were enrolled into the Agoge (the youth training program) at age 8. They lived off the land, sleeping outdoors on the hard ground year-round. I would assume that they practiced the same gym routine all Greek males practiced: running, leaping, wrestling, possibly pankration, and discus and javelin throwing. They also danced: the Spartans LOVED music and danced more than any people in Greece. They specialized in close-order choral dances; as these taught footwork and balance, and team work. All of which were essential in phalanx warfare.

      Here is an episode from the tv series, Human Weapon; within which you will find a piece on the Greek Army’s recreation of the physical fitness routine of ancient Greek warriors.

  10. David says:

    Hi Mr. Jacobsen,

    Thanks for the info I have to say I was very surprised to read your post that the Spartans loved to sing and dance. I would have never guessed that would be a Spartan past time.

    Thanks again,


  11. kevin says:

    Interesting stuff.
    Would your readers be interested in hearing about this game about feudal struggle and diplomacy?

  12. Hi Barry,

    Wondering if I could get your contact info so we could chat for a few minutes on a project our company is working on.

    -Jonathan Miltimore
    Editor | The History Channel Magazine (formerly – we’re rebranding)

  13. How do I apply for permission to use one of the images from this fantastic site? Keith Len Dansey

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Depends on the image, and what you want to do with it. Most of these were taken from books in my collection; or from a Google image search. As I am not using for commercial use, but for educational purposes, I do not need to pay for their use. As far as I’m concerned, you can use any of these you wish. However, if you plan to charge for the site they are posted on, than you likely will need to get permissions from the original sources.

      • Melanie Graf says:

        We are producing an educational tv programs for children in Germany. The topic of one episode is knights and their different suits of armor and we would like to use one of the images shown on your blog. Can you give us the permission to use it or can you name us the original source of this image? It`s the image of the warrior with the red dragon on his shield in your article “THE ANGLO-SAXON HUSCARLS”. Thanks a lot for your help!

      • barrycjacobsen says:

        This image was found online. I believe it comes from an Osprey Publishing piece, and you should contact them regarding usage.

  14. Love the pic at top glad to see you still have the Spartan panoply 😛

  15. john hammond says:

    Hi Barry, two questions: What company make the Spartan sword you wielded on Deadliest Warrior? Second question: When Spartan faced Samurai, why was the Spartan spear-tip made of bronze rather than iron–The spear-tip most certainly was made of iron–Did the show do this on purpose to make it more evenly matched?

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      The answer to the first question is that it was purchased online at Kult of Athena. It is their Spartan Short Sword..

      The second question is a good one. In Back for Blood, Spartan vs Samurai, the Props Manager, Dave Baker, put a brass spear head on the Spartan spear. I objected (strenuously); as the 1) the Spartans didn’t use bronze weapons, they used iron. And 2) Brass is NOT bronze. This was a weakly-made spear head, and I knew it wouldn’t hold-up. I was overruled by the Producer on this…

  16. John Hammond says:

    Thanks for answering so promptly–I believe the iron spear head would have penetrated the samurai’s steel armor–What’s your take on this? With the Spartan Short Sword, does the bronze handle become slippery? How do you prevent the high carbon blade from rusting?

  17. barrycjacobsen says:

    I agree, John: As it was, the weak brass spear head penetrated a couple of millimeters. As for the short sword, yes, I had to have powder on my hand and that only works so long. In a “real” situation, you would want to have a bone handle, not brass. As for the blade, it needs to be oiled and kept in an oiled sheath. The best way is to make the sheath with a sheep’s wool lining; which will hold oil and keep the blade from rusting. Of course, a warrior always wipes clean his blade before returning it to its sheath.

    • John Hammond says:

      I have another question that I’d like your opinion on. Do you believe the Spartan shield is more effective than the shield of the Roman Centurion? Were Roman shields as good offensively as Spartan shields?

      • barrycjacobsen says:

        Polybius, writing in the 2nd century BC, thought the Roman shield (a long, fairly narrow oval) better. But he was comparing it to the much reduced aspis of the late Hellenistic Age (only about 24″-26″ in diameter). By his time, the Classical Age hoplite shield had largely disappeared.
        My own opinion is that an oval is better for most circumstances. But the Spartan/Argive hoplite aspis was better designed for the warfare of their period.

      • john hammond says:

        In your opinion, in a one on one battle, would a Spartan win out over a Roman Centurion? I tend to think yes, in that I believe the Spartan shield is more functional as an offensive bashing weapon as well as a defensive weapon. What’s your opinion? I ask because I am the Dean of a high school in New York City (Times Square) and besides handling the discipline problems, I also teach a Global Studies class which includes ancient Greece and Rome. Sometimes my students have interesting questions and I can only give them ideas based on known facts and let them try to figure it out. If you’re ever in Manhattan, tell me, and I will get in touch with you.

  18. Scott Serrato says:

    I am a midshipman at the United States Naval Academy and I am a history major. For my research project and capstone, I have been working on a few ideas that involve alternate history. My big idea is writing a short novel/ historical fiction piece on what would have happened if General “Stonewall” Jackson had survived his wounds at Chancellorsville. I thought an expert like yourself could give me some advice on how to go about such a project. Please email me if you would like to contribute!

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Hi, Scott-
      I though I responded in a timely fashion, but I don’t see my response here.
      Jackson was a key player; and his death was a turning point in the war. Had he lived, I sincerely believe that Lee would have won Gettysburg on that first day; when Jackson’s Second Corps (commanded by Ewell) failed to press home the attack on Culp’s Hill and the northern end of Cemetary Hill. Had Jackson been alive and in command, I believe he would have stormed both, and prevented Meade from establishing a solid defensive position. The Army of the Potomac would have been forced to retreat or be destroyed on the second day.

  19. barrycjacobsen says:

    Both were very experience warriors; but all else being equal (age, years of service, relative size) the Spartan has the edge in physical conditioning (Spartans were hard!); but the Roman has the better weapons. While the aspis can be used to punch, the scutum is also very good offensively; and the Roman has a better sword (the gladius is a very fine weapon) and his pilum; a anti-personnel harpoon. So, bottom line, a tough and hard to call fight.

  20. Kiefer says:

    Hi just one question for you I was wondering why you think that the spartan’s were the most deadliest warrior?

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      They certainly were the most dedicated to war. But their form of combat was limiting. In the pre-gunpowder era, the nomadic horse archer of the Eurasian steppe was “deadlier”, in that he had the best weapons system: a deadly composite bow and a fast pony. With the former he had a weapon that was lethal (and in the hands of one of these warriors accurate) out to 400 yards. In the latter he had a platform from which to deliver it that gave him tremendous mobility and the ability to fight at “his range”. Of these, the Mongol was likely the premiere.

      I place the Samurai also very high on the list. He was not only a horse archer, but he could fight as a lancer; or dismount and fight as an expert swordsman or spearman.

  21. leeb says:

    Very interesting and we’ll written blog.Thank you.

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  23. gpcox says:

    Pleasure to meet you. I can not fathom how I have failed to locate your site before this.

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  25. Michael Patrick MacArthur says:

    I find your hubirs,in regards to modern military training giving you some sort of insight into the mind of “Arthur” offensive in the extreme! And no I’m not trolling,just offended!!

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      My modern military training, combined with 38 years as an armored reeanctor/combat expert, combined with 40 years studying military history, strategy and tactics; and all this combined with an intensive study of the period in discussion does, I believe, give me a unique perspective. If my conclusions offend you, I apologize.

  26. Keith says:

    Please bring back “Deadliest Warrior”. I am so tired of reality t.v.
    Barry you were funny in “Spartan Vs Ninja”. Loved the way you mentally toyed with those Ninja guys. Sparta!

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Thanks, Keith. I had a lot of fun doing that show.
      Unfortunately, I don’t own the rights to that show; Spike TV does. Sadly, I don’t think they have any interest in bringing it back.

  27. Hello,
    My name is Stanti Schonbachler and I am the martial arts publicist at Tuttle Publishing. Tuttle is one of the largest publishers of martial arts titles in the world and many of our martial arts books are actually military history titles. We have an upcoming title that I feel may be of interest to you and I was wondering if you would be willing to review the book. The book is called Samurai and Ninja and it focuses on the historical aspects of both the Samurai and the Ninja, not just the romantic and mythical sides. The author is Antony Cummins, a historian whose primary focus is on medieval Japanese warfare. I’ve provided the link below. If you’re interested I’d be more than happy to send you a copy free of charge. Please let me know either way.
    Thank you for your time,
    Stanti Schonbachler


  28. jamiemhinton says:

    Hey Barry. Loved the show. A buddy of mine and I spent days arguing over Samurai vs. Viking.

    Anyway, would it be possible to get in touch via e-mail? I have an article topic I was hoping to discuss with you.


  29. Keith says:

    I personally thought the show was very bogus on many of the comparisons. Comparing a Viking Long Sword to a Japenese sword is wrong, so wrong. The Japenese sword is a complete unit offence/defence. The Viking Long Sword was part of a weapon system. Shield for defence (and some supporting offence) and the sword itself primarily for offence. In the last battle scene the Viking loses his shield! My hemroid flared over that. Now old Thor had no defence.

    Even though I truly loved the show, I would bitch after each episode. I envision the way to compare the deadliest warrior is in an arena. Having a Spartan fight a Ninja or an Apache vs Gladiator is so bogus. In a arena where one can’t hide, the Spartan and Gladiator would destroy the Ninja and Apache. Sure, the Ninja and Apache could easily kill their opponents while they slept, but this shows title was not “Deadliest Backstabber”. You’ll have to wait for the presidential debates for that.

    Sorry if I am biased, but armored warriors have a tremendous advantage. Secondly in regard to the gladiator, if the gladiator survived a certain number of fights, the he was the BEST!

    Geez, after completly sounding like I am in high school debating who would between King Kong and Godzilla, I will sign off and ponder getting a life.

    Have a good one Barry and I enjoy comments on your site.

    Keith-imus Maximus

  30. barrycjacobsen says:

    I agree with and likely share most of your complaints; and voiced much of the same at the time to the Producer. But you have to pick your battles, and some I won, some I lost.

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  33. Batchy says:

    Hi, Barry I was wondering if you now just ancient military or a little bit more modern like up to operation desert storm?


    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Hey, Batchy:
      I have a broad swath of interests, when it comes to military/political history; from ancient to modern. Some areas I’m stronger than others (particularly ancient Graeco-Roman history, the Vikings, Medieval England, Sengoku Japan, the Crusades, the Mongols, the Hundred Years War, War of the Rose, Napoleonic era, American Civil War, and WWII). There are other areas and eras I know little about, such as Chinese, Korean, Indian, Southeast Asian or African history (Zulus excepted). So if you ask me about the Gupta Empire of India, I’d have to do some research. But if you asked about English history, I can (from memory) name every king of England from Alfred the Great to the current Queen, Elizabeth II.
      Do you have a particular interest you would like me to write about?

  34. Batchy says:

    I was wondering if I could have your take on what should the Anglo-American alliance should have done during operation Torch against Vichy France in north Africa?


    • barrycjacobsen says:

      I don’t think there was anything wrong with the way that it was actually conceived. The plan was sound. Of course, the Algerian portion was a mess, with Lloyd Fredendall in command. Fredendall was perhaps the most incompetent commander on the American side in WWII; if not in our history. “A moral and physical coward” is how 2nd Armored Division commander Ernest Harmon described him. He was also possibly mentally ill.

  35. Batchy says:

    Thanks Barry. If you get the chance read Army at Dawn by Rick Atkinson. Then please let me know if you think differently or the same.

  36. Batchy says:

    Hey Barry. You say Lloyd Fredendall was the most incompetent person in U.S. history. What about Major General Dan Sicles ordering his men out of line just because he didn’t like waiting to be attacked.

  37. Damon says:

    A very nice blog, I have one question. I’m sorry it’s not blog related. But where did you get your Spartan armor and what is it made of?

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      The armor was made back in 2005, for combat in the SCA. I formed a Spartan warband, some 60 fighters strong at its peak. We fought together for 5 years. The armor is made of steel or aircraft aluminium; treated to look bronze. The shields were made in a metal shop in Texas.

  38. Lillian C.G says:

    Very nice one, sir – as a historian myself – and fan of the show. One of our team members at W.U Hstry would very much love to be like you one day. We will follow you closely. In fact, we got some military history posts coming up soon – battle of tannenber 1410. Nonetheless, nothing quite as spectacular as your posts. Cheers.

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Thank you, Lillian, for your kind words. Tell your fellow team member that the key to becoming a Green Beret is persistence and desire: got to have both. A desire to make it onto the Teams so strong that “quitting” isn’t in your vocabulary. As for landing a position on a television show, that was pure luck. That said, luck is usually where preparation and opportunity meet. Finally, to be a half-decent writer takes two things: first, read. Constantly. If you want to writer novels, read novels. If you want to write history, read history. If you want to write history with a dramatic touch, read both. Secondly, write. Then go back over it with a critical eye, and don’t be afraid to re-write it. Don’t be in love with your words: they are just cyber-ink and not rare gems; and even a gem can be polished.

      Good luck in life!


  39. Ryan says:

    I’m trying to track down the sources for the length of the dory. I’ve seen several websites say 7-10 ft but I can’t find any that state how they came up with that number. Purely conjecture maybe, since I’m assuming all originals decomposed? Can you help me with this?

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      We know the length of the dory, as well as the xyston and sarissa, from various sources. Writers like Polybius, Xenophon, Asclepiodotus mention the length of some of these. We can also look at vase paintings, made at the time, and estimate the length based on the proportions. We know the length of the Macedonian xyston (lance) by the one found in the royal tomb at Vergina; where a xyston had been interned along with the king and his panoply. Though the shaft was long disintegrated, w can measure the distance from the spear head to the sauroter to determine the length of the lost shaft.

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  41. S.Loupos says:

    Kromayer & Veith – Schlachten Atlas Der Antike (The Atlas Of Ancient Battle Fields),Greek & Roman battles.
    Finally this extremely rare Atlas has been translated into English & reprinted, following a 3 yr project by some very keen people at the Polish publisher ‘Napoleon 5’.( )
    It is available also from, for c. €50.
    I look forward to a seriously abridged translation of K&V’s Battlefield Of Antiquity Vol.I-IV ,with all the associated maps.
    But I suppose ‘Napoleon V’ is testing the waters with the Atlas first.

  42. Admirer says:

    Last night I bumped into your excellent writing about the Diadochi wars after Alexander The Great’s death. I read all of them 9 parts in one breath,read about the Legion vs Macedonian phalanx as well – marvelous presentations on your part, mad props ! However, if you have time and resources, please continue the story of the Diadochi wars, becuz as far as I saw, you’d lastly written about the Treaty of Triparadisus and nothing more of what happened next. Once again, keep on doing the good work, I will be following this blog and I rly hope you will consider my request

    Peace and best regards.

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Thank you for your kind words, and for patronizing my blog. If you like the Classical period, my series on the The Spartans, Elite Warriors of Ancient Greece might be of interest as well.

      Each part is linked at the top to the installment that proceeded, and at the bottom to the next.

      As for the Diadochi, I fully intend to continue this. Please follow my blog to get notifications.

      Again, thank you!

      Barry C. Jacobsen,
      Deadliest Blogger

  43. Hey whenever I try to read more on these posts, it doesn’t take me to the post but just re-routs me to the home page! Need help because I just discovered this blog today and its awesome!

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Hi, Christian:
      I have just moved back to WordPress (my original home) from the server that has been my primary platform for the last 3 years. All of my material will once again be available soon here at WordPress. In the meantime, I will be refreshing my wordpress site every couple of days with new or reposted older material. If there is a series or article you are particularly fond of, let me know and I can put that on the top of the stack.

      Thank you both for your patronage and your patience as I make this transition.

      • Joshua says:

        I agree, I love your site but I’m finding it hard to navigate the blogs. But it’s all good.

        By the way in the Spartans pic above, do you think spartan body armor was decorated like that to show pecs and abs? Seems like that’d make the manufacturing process harder.

  44. Joshua says:

    Never mind, your blog is easy to navigate. Just have to put it on full desktop mode rather than mobile.

  45. Eric says:

    Have enjoyed your blogs for a while – and find each to be very well written and all around great reading because of all the details you add in. The one question do have is on your Great Captains – and if FM Radetzky is going to make it on the list. Few know of his battles in 1848-49, nor just how sharp his mind was. Carl Alberto never was able to understand that Vicenza was the lynchpin for success and then the nail in the coffin after Radetzky stole a night march from under the Piedmont Forces very noses – appeared at Vicenza and took it – and his 1st Corps was back in front of Verona before the Italians could attack. I have found alot of that period to be “forgotten” history.. particularly some battles (the Battle of Milan at the end).. But his actions were a critical part of how the Austrian Empire survived 1848.

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      He was not on my list, but I will take his name under advisement and do more research into his contributions to the art and science of war. Thanks!

      • Eric says:

        I think you will find someone that was forgotten by most, and yet one who was the general of the day who you did not want to be facing…. Richard Bassett’s For God and Kaiser is a good introduction to both the man and the legend. The sands of history flowed against him though – for his spectacular victories were overwhelming and halted for a decade Italian unification…. while the majority of nations writing history were pro-Italian.
        One of the great stories of him was when the Piedmontese decided to break the armistice in 1849 agreed to after their utter defeat s in 1848 that culminated after Custoza in the Battle for Milan and then Carl Alberto’s balcony speech there.. the Piedmontese sent an officer named Cadorna to Radetzky to announce that Piedmont was breaking the truce. The FM then walked into an ante room and announced the news to some of his officers and staff…. and the Italian officer was all but in shock as they broke out into great cheers and cries of joy….

  46. Greek Iraklis says:

    It’s unfair to compare hoplites from 480 b.C. against Roman principes of 180 b.C. I think if there is hoplites at second and first century b.C. they could have easy an armour and sword of Romans, but same shield and way of fighting with push of shield wall and hit with spear wall. On the other side their shield its not that bad as most believe at one vs one combat. This is a modern theory more. The quality of the metal and the train of the soldiers should be same when we compare them. We should compare the shape of weapons, weight of weapons, formations, tactics and not quality of metal. For example, if Romans was decided to fight as hoplites at first century b.C. they could have swords from steal and not from bronge or iron. So for me hoplites with same quality at metal as Roman legioanary are better overal against them.

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      It is indeed unfair to compare warriors based on dissimilar technology. Give a Spartan an M-4 and sufficient training and he’d be a better soldier than a US Marine (IMHO). Not sure which of my pieces you are referring to, but I do compare the tactical systems of the Romans to that of the Macedonians; and the Macedonian phalanx to the classical hoplite phalanx. Is that what you are referencing?

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  49. N. Bruce Pickering says:

    As an historian I quite enjoy your posts. Just one question/comment – it would be great if you had some sort of master list that made it possible to see what topics you have, rather than just the date. That way anyone can jump to posts that they’ve missed.
    Best regards,

    Bruce Pickering

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Hi, Bruce –

      If you are talking about a certain series, links to other installments are usually at the top or bottom of each. But I need to post a guide to finding all articles, a sort of index. Is there a particular topic or period of history you are interested in?

  50. Oleg says:

    Hi! Totally enjoy reading your blog!
    My name is Oleg and I am a military photographer. I’ve been shooting military and law enforcement units and reenactors for over ten years. So now I’ve put together my best images to one book, called “Men’s business”, and it will be launched on Kickstarter very soon.
    I kindly ask you to take a look, hope you’ll find it worth your time and attention.
    Thanks for your time and take care!
    Best regards, Oleg

  51. Hi Barry!
    Awesome work sir! Love it!
    I run a website/youtube channel/podcast/metaverse entity called Storylink Radio. Our primary initiative is literacy, and entertainment. Coming up in March we will be presenting a fictionalized, historically accurate, account of The Battle of Clontarf. LOVED your piece on ‘Carnage at Clontarf’!

    I wondered if I might get permission from you to read that aloud in a single episode on our youtube channel and podcast? My intent would be for it to be a primer to those interested before they attend our story presentation.

    Looking forward to your reply, and more greatness from you!
    Thank you Barry!!

    – Shandon Loring

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Just saw this, Shandon. But of course you may. Please give credit and attribution.

    • barrycjacobsen says:

      Hi, Shandon: I took a long break from this blog in the last two years, only checking in on comments very occasionally. I missed your request, and for that I am profoundly sorry. If you ever wish to use my material, you always have my permission (with attribution). Barry

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