Military of Eurasia
Militia Eurasiae


"Pax per fortis"
Peace through strength


Emperor Augustus IV

Service Branches

Eurasian Army
Eurasian Navy
Eurasian Air Force
Eurasian Special Forces

Military Age


Total Personel


Annual Budget

𐆖33 trillion

Percentage of GDP


The Imperial Military of Eurasia (Eurasian Militia Imperatoria), also known as the Eurasian Military is the supreme military force of Eurasia. The Emperor of Eurasia is the military's overall head, and maintains direct control over the deployment and use of the military. The military is a part of the Ministry of War. The Eurasian military is divided into the Eurasian Legions, the Eurasian Fleets, the Eurasian Air Force, and the Port Guard.

The Eurasian military is one of the most finely trained forces in the world, maintaining a training system that is described as "extremely harsh" by many historians. This training both fosters a rigid esprit de corps and encourages cooperation and group cohesion amongst legionaries. Soldiers are encouraged to avoid individual bravery and focus on maintaining unit formation and efficacy. In the modern setting, legionaries are taught to rely on each other rather than themselves.

Morale is derived both from an unwavering pride in the Empire itself, but also in the decorations given to their individual unit. Successful units are honored with special awards that become a part of their official name, such as the 58th legion, which became the LVIII Corona Gloriatrix, (Glory-Crowned 58th). In total, there are 77 legions. Legionaries' ultimate loyalties are to the Empire and the Emperor, but their pride is in their unit.

The command structure of the military, especially the legions, is largely different from those found in Lyrian militaries. Eurasian legionaries are taught to obey all orders to the death, and to not think individualistically but instead to think as a unit. Officers, however, are taught to think independently and are highly trained. Eurasian officers are less common than in Germanic militaries, and as such Eurasian officers are considered formidable opponents and are very often superior to their counterparts. However, this is tempered by their relative scarcity.

Legionaries are trained to avoid capture whenever possible, and it is not uncommon for legionaries to commit suicide rather than be captured. Legionaries also tend to treat captured enemy prisoners very poorly, as it is seen as extremely cowardly to surrender. It is considered more honorable to either die fighting or die attempting to escape than to be freed from captivity.