Haus Publishing, 2005 - 147 páginas
Gaius Julius Caesar (100 - 44 BC) was not a great military genius. He was first and foremost a politican who used his skills in oratory to inspire his men. His conquests spread Roman law, customs and language throughout Europe and secured the ascendancy of its empire for five hundred years. But he ascribed his victories in Gaul, the Roman Civil War and in Asia Minor to two things - luck and leadership. Book jacket.
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The Road to Power 100 to 60 BC
The First Triumvirate 60 to 58 BC
The Invasion of Britannia 55 to 54 BC
Crossing the Rubicon 51 to 49 BC
The Egyptian Adventure 48 to 47 BC
The Ides of March 45 to 44 BC
Sources and Further Reading
Aedui Africa Alesia Alexandria allies Ambiorix Appian Asia Minor Atrebate attack battle began besieged Bibulus Britanni Brutus Caesar Augustus Caesar left Caesar returned Caesar's army Calvinus camp campaign captured Cassius Dio Cassivellaunus Cato cavalry centurions chariots Cicero Cinna Cisalpine Gaul Civil Cleopatra Clodius cohorts command conspirators consul consulship Cornelia Crassus crossed death defeated Dyrrhachium Eburones Egypt elected empire enemy escape fighting fled fleet force fortifications fought Gaius Gallic Wars Germanic tribes Gnaeus Greece Greek honour ISBN Italy join Julius Caesar killed king land legions Lepidus Lucius March Marcus Marius Mark Antony miles military Mithridates modern-day murder Nervii Octavian Pharnaces Pharsalus PLUTARCH OF CHAERONEA political Pompeians Pompey Pompey's Pontus praetor province Ptolemy Publius Republican returned to Rome Rhine river Roman Republic Rome Rubicon Scipio Senate sent Sextus ships side soldiers Spain Suetonius Sulla's surrendered Titus Labienus took tribune triumph Triumvirate troops Varro Vercingetorix victory wrote