(italics) a tragedy (1600?) by Shakespeare.
a walled plain in the first quadrant of the face of the moon: about 55 miles (88 km) in diameter.
See Caesar (sense 1)

A tragedy by William Shakespeare, dealing with the assassination of Julius Caesar and its aftermath. Some famous lines from the play are “Et tu, Brute?” “Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears,” and “Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look.”

A Roman general and dictator in the first century b.c. In military campaigns to secure Roman rule over the province of Gaul, present-day France, he gained much prestige. The Roman senate, fearing his power, ordered him to disband his army, but Caesar refused, crossed the Rubicon River, returned to Rome with his army, and made himself dictator. On a subsequent campaign in Asia, he reported to the senate, “I came, I saw, I conquered.” Caesar was assassinated by his friend Brutus and others on the ides of March in 44 b.c.


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    noun 1. Saint, died a.d. 352, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 337–352.

  • Julius II

    noun 1. (Giuliano della Rovere) 1443–1513, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1503–13.

  • Julius III

    noun 1. (Giammaria Ciocchi del Monte; Giovanni Maria del Monte) 1487–1555, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1550–55.

  • Julius raab

    [rab] /ræb/ noun 1. Julius, 1891–1964, Austrian engineer and statesman: chancellor of Austria 1953–61.

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