An important figure in Rome, a part of the ruling council and a great leader that was admired by all. Caesar was a man of power, a power so great that he controlled Rome with a switch of a button. A man who is blessed with this factor must not misuse it, this man viewed as kind, caring and humble to the public despite the tyrant power he has. Julius has a quality that is rare in this case, since his position does not usually acquire it, which is being observant as he watched mysterious characters' every move; therefore, being
Julius Caesar proved that he was one of the greatest Romans to be apart of Rome and with his military strategies that led him to conquer most of Gaul and parks of England, this shows that he was a true genius. The way that he was able to manipulate the government so he would win his election is just so elegant. He got the richest man in Rome and one of the most respected and joined them three together, and together they could have done anything. Julius Caesar used his greatness in battle as a way for him to gain popularity within the Roman population. Julius Caesar was a Roman
In the play Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare, Caesar's ambition helped guide him become the successful ruler he strived to be, but at the same time, his blinded lust for power led him to his untimely death. Caesar had the drive to do anything he wanted and the people of Rome had a distinct image of him as a formidable leader. He desired to leave a righteous legacy and be immortalized as a man of
Mark Antony, a friend of Caesar is allowed to speak whatever good he wishes of Caesar so long as he speaks no ill of the conspirators. Mark Antony overmatches Brutus. His oration is powerful, persuasive and has a strong emotional appeal. He carefully constructs his rhetoric that contradicts Brutus’s arguments that Caesar was ambitious and the assassination of Caesar was noble. He successfully turns the emotions of the crowd.
Augustus Caesar, often referred to as the creator of the Roman Empire, was Rome’s first emperor, and arguably its greatest one. Although his relationship with each varied, he understood the importance of gaining the support of the military, the senate, and the people. He rose to power and maintained his power as a result of this ability. During his lengthy reign, he oversaw the transformation of the political and religious institutions, economy, administration, and army of the fragile Roman Republic into those of the Roman Empire (Mellor 6). In addition to a sense of humor, Augustus possessed intelligence, ruthlessness, and political savvy— traits which enabled him to craftily legitimize his autocratic rule under the forms of traditional republican law, and establish the legal, political, and cultural foundations for an empire that would persist for the next 1500 years.
His heroic figure that everyone cherished, and loved. He made many friends along the way, and he had a close bond with Brutus but doesn 'trealize that Brutus has begun thinking that Caesar is gaining too much power and he must die. He had some flaws of his own, but he had made many legal changes for the people of Rome so they would have a better life. People still think of Julius as the leader and the face of Rome, as the years have passed. As a monumental, there is statue 's in
1. Introduction In William Shakespeare’s play, Julius Caesar, Gaius Julius Caesar is described by the character of Mark Antony as being, “…the noblest Roman of them all…” (Shakespeare Julius Caesar 184.108.40.206). Julius Caesar has been represented in history as a multi-faceted Roman leader, excelling in the military, social and political spheres of Roman life. This discursive analysis will centre around Caesar’s position in history through a focus on his characteristics as exhibited in sources. His appeal as a fascinating historical character through his ambitious nature and popularity amongst the people will first be examined, followed by a discussion on how Caesar achieved his prominent position in history resulting from his contributions
Caesar could have not been ambitious and really had some good views for Rome future. This may have been true but Brutus did not really believe it. Even though this was a little stronger than that of Brutus’, Brutus speech was still on top because his speech won in ethos and
Proper use of the gladius would, “Puncture vital organs, leading to trauma, catastrophic tissue damage, and rapid bleeding out of the victim.” And leading the Roman charge, Julius Caesar. Noted not only for his tactical prowess but also for possessing the special ability to win the admiration of his soldiers. But make no mistake, Caesar was not a man to trifle with. He was as cunning as he was ruthless. As Shakespeare wrote, “Danger knows full well that
“With the help of the military at his command, it was possible to conquer new territories and so gain a triumph and the pleasure of knowing that your name would be remembered forever in statues and inscribed in monuments paid for by the war” (Summary of Julius Caesar 's Life and Death). As time went on Julius Caser began to develop more power over the years. Julius made his way to praetor ship by 62 BC, and many of the senates felt he was a dangerous, ambitious man. (Julius Caser Biography) Just like Abraham Lincoln, Julius Cesar began to have more enemies once he started getting more power. With the amount of authority Julius had become a threat to the senators who liked the changes, that he was making in the country at that time.