Julius Caesar

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Julius Caesar

n
(Biography) See Caesar1

Cae•sar

(ˈsi zər)

n.
1. Gaius Julius, c100–44 B.C., Roman general, statesman, and historian.
2. a title of the Roman emperors from Augustus to Hadrian, and later of the heirs presumptive.
3. any emperor.
4. a tyrant or dictator.
5. any temporal ruler; civil authority. Matt. 22:21.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Julius Caesar - conqueror of Gaul and master of Italy (100-44 BC)Julius Caesar - conqueror of Gaul and master of Italy (100-44 BC)
Translations
Jules César

Julius Caesar

nJulius Caesar m
References in periodicals archive ?
(74.) The currency of the issue in early Jacobean England is testified for instance by the presence of similar ideas in Robert Fletcher's The Nine English Worthies (London, 1606): "If Iulius Caesar could have beene a King / With conquest which his Romaine Legions made, / By blody bodkins he should not the sting / Have felt of death in powerfull Senates shade.
Iulius Caesar's planned Parthian campaign (50-55) are particularly simplistic.
There is a thorough analysis of Muret's tragedy Iulius Caesar, the most important and influential of the works collected in the Juvenilia (omitted from Summers's recent edition of the Juvenilia).