THINK YOU’VE GOT A HANDLE ON THIS US STATE NICKNAME QUIZ?
Words nearby Julius Caesar
Example sentences from the Web for Julius Caesar
Perhaps the greatest irony remains that civil rights titan Caesar Chavez was a lifelong opponent of illegal immigration.
We do have the writings of Sextus Julius Frontinus—but what he wrote was a treatise on aqueducts.So-Called ‘Biblical Scholar’ Says Jesus A Made-Up Myth|Candida Moss, Joel Baden|October 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Inside was Mandelbaum, her twenty-four-year-old son Julius, and her most trusted confidant, Herman Stoude.Meet 'The Queen of Thieves' Marm Mandelbaum, New York City's First Mob Boss|J. North Conway|September 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One of the few Americans to respond was Charlton Heston, with whom she had starred in Julius Caesar in 1970.
The second is the first generation born in America: people like Julius Shulman, Paul Rand, Alex Steinweiss, and Alvin Lustig.
He passed his life in severe study, and wrote an ecclesiastical history from Julius Csar to his own age.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
From the time of Julius Caesar they were allowed to build synagogues and granted many other privileges.
Could all the wise men of Rome have explained to Julius Caesar the following dispatch, if given in prophetic vision?
The latter in their turn seem to have rendered unto Caesar what was Caesar's and for the rest have done much as they have liked.Third class in Indian railways|Mahatma Gandhi
What sincerity was there in Julius Caesar when he discharged the duties of high-priest of the Republic?Beacon Lights of History, Volume I|John Lord
British Dictionary definitions for Julius Caesar
Cultural definitions for Julius Caesar (1 of 2)
A tragedy by William Shakespeare, dealing with the assassination of Julius Caesar and its aftermath. Some famous lines from the play are “Et tu, Brute?” “Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears,” and “Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look.”
Cultural definitions for Julius Caesar (2 of 2)
A Roman general and dictator in the first century b.c. In military campaigns to secure Roman rule over the province of Gaul, present-day France, he gained much prestige. The Roman senate, fearing his power, ordered him to disband his army, but Caesar refused, crossed the Rubicon River, returned to Rome with his army, and made himself dictator. On a subsequent campaign in Asia, he reported to the senate, “I came, I saw, I conquered.” Caesar was assassinated by his friend Brutus (see also Brutus) and others on the ides of March in 44 b.c.