Gaul

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  • Comparison Of Caesar And Brutus In Shakespeare's 'Julius Caesar'

    The first sentence of the paragraph is describing the nature of the surrounding countryside of a plain in central France, using fancy terminology and descriptive language such as “buttressed by purplish mountains on the east, the rolling hill country of central France is both beautiful and strategic.” The author seems to be trying to set up something bigger, and I feel like something of a greater nature is going to come up. Judging by the way that it is worded and the implication of the word “strategic”, it seems that something of which requires tactics on this beautiful flatland is about to be made. Judging by the subtitle, which reads: “Caesar conquered Gaul, but awaiting him was the treacherous Brutus.”, it sounds like these two people -…

    Words: 921 - Pages: 4
  • Fear Of Ambition In Shakespeare's The Tragedy Of Julius Caesar

    At the beginning of his political ventures, he secured the command of the provinces of Cisalpine Gaul, Illyricum, and Transalpine Gaul (Betty Nye Quinn 584). His ambition is clearly portrayed as he conquers more land, bringing more people under his unyielding control. While running for the consulship, he was even given the right to stand, even though he was not in Rome (Betty Nye Quinn 585). This alone gives reason to the fear of the senate towards his unending ambition. While some of them…

    Words: 1030 - Pages: 5
  • Narrative Essay On Gladiators

    Greeks south of them. He wielded a spear and dagger coupled with a small round shield. "The Thracian." Again he pointed, this time to a woman, her armor was near identical to that of the previous man. She wielded a curved short sword and square shield. "The Samnite." This was an Italian of considerable strength. His helmet was decorated differently than the others. With feathers rather than a crest. His armor was different but ever so slightly. His arm was protected the same as the others but…

    Words: 1493 - Pages: 6
  • Trinovantes Economic Structure

    Welwyn burials originated from Italian vineyards from between 50-100 BCE. These dates adhere to the foundation of the trading relationship between the Trinovantes and Rome, allowing them to import luxury goods in return for British products due to a treaty dating back to Caesar 's invasion in 54/55 BC. A stable market of exports from the tribe would be required to sustain the scale of foreign products that have been unearthed in land occupied by the Trinovantes, including imported pottery,…

    Words: 1477 - Pages: 6
  • Why Is Julius Caesar Successful

    When it comes to the greatest generals in history there is none other than Julius Caesar. Caesar is what comes to mind in most people when the word "Rome" is uttered. While many people know what Caesar is the person who conquered Gaul, they do not know how. The most effective way to learn yourself on Julius Caesar's grueling expedition in Gaul is to read his twelve book war-log, De Bello Gallico. In just the first book of De Bello Gallico Caesar faces many battles with groups of people all over…

    Words: 889 - Pages: 4
  • Caesar's Expansion In The Gallic Wars

    In the Roman conquest of Gaul and Britannia, the Romans faced many Gallic and Briton tribes, most of which rebelling against their aggressive expansion in the north under the guise of claiming the tribes were barbaric savages. In Julius Caesars “The Gallic wars” he says tells of how “All Gaul is divided into three parts.”(Caesar, p.1) These three parts were inhabited by the native tribes of the Belgae in what we would now call Belgium, the Nervii and the Helvetii in what is now known as…

    Words: 1086 - Pages: 5
  • How Did Julius Caesar Use Mission Command

    Julius Caesar was ahead of his time utilizing most principles of mission command. Whether it was leading through the front or through letters to achieve various victories such as Gaul, Spain and the Roman Civil War, he exercised them before they would be conceived for almost another two-thousand years. Using numerous sources and writings from the Roman historian, Suetonius, we can conclude that he had all of what was mentioned, leading from the front and afar. It is shown that Julius Caesar has…

    Words: 1443 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On Julius Caesar Gallic Wars

    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 return. Cicero, a Roman philosopher might have appreciated the expressive and stylistic capabilities…

    Words: 1131 - Pages: 5
  • Gauls Vs Scythians

    Based on the descriptions by Caesar and Poseidonius, the Gauls share a few characteristics with the Scythians. Caesar describes the Gauls as warlike and also states that they have a fondness for wine and occasionally “offer, or vow to offer, human sacrifices” (141). Poseidonius describes a custom of the Gauls in which they “hang the heads of their enemies from the necks of their horses” and upon returning home nail the heads to their homes (247). All of these features match Herodotus’…

    Words: 371 - Pages: 2
  • The Dying Gaul Analysis

    The dying Gaul it's a lost bronze Greek sculpture, It is larger than a life-size marble sculpture of a naked man sitting on the ground. (Marble is also one of the most popular materials to use in sculpture). Created in the Hellenistic period c. 220 B.C.E. The origin of the original sculptor remains unknown due to it being created such a long time ago. People have just being making educated guesses about why this was created. Some people say that it was to celebrate his victory over the…

    Words: 973 - Pages: 4
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