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Gaius Julius Caesar
(100 BCE – 44 BCE)
Julius Caesar was instrumental in the transformation of the Roman Republic into the Roman Empire. A politician of the popular faction and a daring military commander, he formed an unofficial triumvirate with Pompey and Crassus, conquered Gaul, fought and won a civil war against The Senate and his former ally, Pompey, and became perpetual dictator of Rome. In 44 BC he was assassinated by senators hoping to restore the Republic, but after 13 years of power struggle and civil war, Caesar's adopted son Augustus would establish permanent autocratic rule
Gaius Julius Caesar

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Cicero's correspondents:

Magistrates & Senate | L. Aemilius Paullus | Q. Ancharius | C. Antonius | M. Caelius Rufus | C. Claudius Marcellus Augur | C. Claudius Marcellus | M. Claudius Marcellus | Ap. Claudius Pulcher | L. Culleolus | M. Curius | M. Fadius Gallus | T. Fadius | P. Furius Crassipes | Julius Caesar | M. Junius Brutus | P. Lentulus Spinther | M. Licinius Crassus | L. Lucceius | M. Marius | C. Memmius | Q. Metellus Celer | Q. Metellus Nepos | Q. Minucius Thermus | C. Munatius | Q. Philippus | Cn. Pompeius Magnus | T. Pomponius Atticus | C. Scribonius Curio | M. Porcius Cato | P. Sestius | P. Silius Nerva | P. Sittius | C. Trebatius Testa | Terentia Varrones | T. Titius | Tullia Cicerones | M. Tullius Cicero the younger | Q. Tullius Cicero | M. Tullius Tiro | L. Valerius | Q. Valerius Orca | P. Volumnius Eutrapelus


 

Works by this author published before January 1, 1924 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.