Essay On Julius Caesar Gallic Wars

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Any human society or civilization that comes into existence as a result of military victory takes part in exercises and acts that when assessed and looked into by the ethicists of modern times, might be considered genocide in modern definition. However, with this an important question arises, did these civilizations and societies considered these acts of war and genocides as a good things or contradicted to it, like the present time? It is observed that with the passing year, people have become peace-lovers more, rather than having an opinion that war is the solution to every problem. But history says something else. There were more days of war rather than days of peace when one looks into the history, whether it is World War II or the Gallic …show more content…
The writer frequently forgets to mention information, which might be intriguing and interesting for the historians. Hirtius, in his prolongation of the Gallic War, notice unsuccessful Roman activities and merciless executions of vanquished adversaries, data which Caesar repressed in the first seven books. At times, absence of progress was too notable in Rome to be disregarded. Caesar clarifies his mishap at Gergovia by faulting his troopers, who had been too eager to attack first. On different events, an ethnographic diversion conceals things. In 6.9-10, men of Caesar construct over the Rhine an overpass and the person reading the content becomes ready in their mind for the attack of the nation on the east bank. The 11-28 sections of the books are dedicated to the traditions of the people of Germany, and further the reader discovers in 6.29 that the Suebians, enemies of Caesar, had withdrawn, so that the armies might

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