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Julius Caesar/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Julius Caesar.
See also changes related to Julius Caesar, or pages that link to Julius Caesar or to this page or whose text contains "Julius Caesar".

Parent topics


  • Caesar cipher [r]: One of the first ciphers, developed by Julius Caesar [e]
  • De analogia [r]: Two books of a grammatical work on the Latin language written by Julius Caesar and dedicated to Cicero. [e]
  • Flamen Divi Iulii [r]: The high priest of the cult surrounding the divinized Julius Caesar. [e]
  • Gaius Iulius Caesar (name) [r]: A prominent name of the gens Iulia since Roman Republican times, borne by a number of figures from history, most notably the dictator Julius Caesar. [e]
  • Iter [r]: Julius Caesar's travel poem. [e]
  • Laudatio Iuliae amitae [r]: A well-known funeral oration that Julius Caesar held in 68 BC to honor his deceased aunt Iulia. [e]

Other related topics

  • Augustus [r]: Founder of the Roman Empire; first emperor. [e]
  • Calendar [r]: A method used for keeping time on a scale of years. [e]
  • Cicero [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Geoffrey of Monmouth [r]: Welsh medieval author of the largely legendary History of the Kings of Britain. [e]
  • Great Britain [r]: The largest part of the United Kingdom, comprising England, Scotland, Wales and islands immediately off their coasts. [e]
  • Lucius Cornelius Merula (consul 87 BC) [r]: Politician and priest of the late Roman Republic. [e]
  • Mamurra [r]: Roman military officer and engineer who served under Julius Caesar. [e]
  • Mechane [r]: Crane used in Greek theatre, especially in the fifth and fourth centuries BC, made of wooden beams and pulley systems, used to lift an actor into the air, usually representing flight. [e]
  • Netherlands, history [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Plutarch [r]: (c. 46 – 120) Greek historian, biographer, essayist, and Middle Platonist known primarily for his Parallel Lives and Moralia. [e]
  • Roman Empire [r]: The period from the ascension of Augustus Caesar to the fall of the Empire. [e]
  • Roman Senate [r]: The main deliberative body of the Roman Republic (founded in 509 B.C.), and its successor, the Roman Empire. [e]
  • Tactics [r]: Military concepts and techniques used to fight a battle once battle is joined. [e]
  • Theory of divine right of kings [r]: Political and religious doctrine of royal absolutism, which asserts that a monarch is subject to no earthly authority, deriving his right to rule directly from the will of God. [e]
  • Tribune [r]: An official holding one of several governmental offices in the Roman Republic and Empire; only plebeians could become tribunes. [e]