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'''Strategus''',<ref>[[Plautus]], ''[[Curculio (Plautus)|Curculio]]'', ''[[Stichus (Plautus)|Stichus]]''</ref> verbum origine [[Graece|Graecum]] (στρατηγός "qui exercitum ducit") adhibetur ut significet impleratorem generalis.<!--Strategos or Strategus, plural strategoi, (Greek: στρατηγός, pl. στρατηγοί; Doric Greek: στραταγός, stratagos; literally meaning "army leader") is used in Greek to mean military general. In the Hellenistic world and the Byzantine Empire the term was also used to describe a military governor. In the modern Hellenic Army it is the highest officer rank.
Classical Greece[edit]
In its most famous attestation, in Classical Athens, the office of strategos existed already in the 6th century BC, but it was only with the reforms of Cleisthenes in 501 BC that it assumed its "classical" form: a board of ten strategoi who were elected annually, one from each tribe (phyle). The ten were of equal status, and replaced the polemarchos, who had hitherto been the senior military commander.[1] At Marathon in 490 BC (according to Herodotus) they decided strategy by majority vote, and each held the presidency in daily rotation. At this date the polemarchos had a casting vote, and one view is that he was the commander-in-chief; but from 486 onwards the polemarchos, like the other archontes, was appointed by lot.
[[Image:Greek strategist Pio-Clementino Inv306.jpg|thumb|280px|Bust of unnamed ''Stratigos'' with [[Corinthian helmet]]; [[Hadrian]]ic Roman copy of a Greek sculpture of c. 400 BC]]
'''Strategos''' vel '''Strategus''', plurale strategoi, in usu Graece ut significet imperatorem militarem. In humano culto hellenistico et [[Imperium Byzantinum|imperio byzantino]], verbum adhibitur ad describendum praefectum militaris. In exercitu hellenico hodierno, summus gradus sagatus est. Praefectus/Procconsul
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