soldierly: (of persons) befitting a warrior; "a military bearing"
warlike: suggesting war or military life
martial(a): of or relating to the armed forces; "martial law"
Marcus Valerius Martialis (known in English as Martial) (March 1, between 38 and 41 AD - between 102 and 104 AD), was a Latin poet from Hispania (the Iberian Peninsula) best known for his twelve books of Epigrams, published in Rome between AD 86 and 103, during the reigns of the emperors ...
Martial was an Irish Thoroughbred racehorse best known for winning the 1960 British Classic, the 2,000 Guineas Stakes. He was out of the mare Discipliner and sired by the 1952 Kentucky Derby winner, Hill Gail. ...
Of, relating to, or suggestive of war; warlike; Relating to or connected with the armed forces or the profession of arms or military life; Characteristic of or befitting a warrior; having a military bearing; soldierly, soldierlike, warriorlike
A male given name narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names); Anglicized cognomen or given name of the Roman poet Marcus Valerius Martialis, born in Spain in the first century AD and noted for his epigrams
(martiality) suitability for war, likelihood of success in war, tendancy to wage war
One of the seven primary body types. Its positive pole is wiry; its negative pole is musclebound. Martial types tend to have reddish hair and skin, and muscled bodies. They tend to be feisty and active.
as part of a chemical or alchemical name, refers to iron; see Mars. If the adjective martial today has more of a military connotation than a ferric one, that is because the association of Mars as the god of war has persisted longer than its (al)chemical association with iron. ...
refers to war or warriors: Bunny has a black belt in martial arts.
(43 CE-103/104 CE) Marcus Valerius Martialis; Roman poet who specialized in epigrammatic poetry; his literary texts include Epigrammata, Xenia and Apophoreta.
(warlike, military) — named after Mars (Roman mythology, god of war)
arts are systems of codified practices and traditions of training for combat.