"I came, I saw, I won." -Julius Caesar

Gaius Julius Caesar (12-13/07/100BC - 15/03/44BC)

Tharlreve of the Romish Leedwealth

Early life and callingEdit

Caesar was born - by folktale - to a highbred inherd. His father was a mid-flack worker in the Leedwealth. His kin was onlooked, though neither rich nor heard of. His father died while Caesar was young. At 19, Caesar wedded Cornelia, daughter of a man of the mean mootish deal. The tharlreve of Rome at the time was Sulla, who belonged to the foe Optimate thede. He bebid Caesar to wedbreach Cornelia, and when he asook, Sulla bebid him to kill him. Caesar went into hiding until his swayful friends gained him forgiveness. Throughout his early manhood, Caesar had many jobs. He theened on the staff of a fyrdly sheriff, where he was bestowed oak leaves for redding a man's life in hold. He was sent as a ethelman to Bithynia, where he talked the king into handing over a fleet of ships. He worked as a hovely lawman in Rome, where he honed his skills as an open speaker.

Bewhile a trip to Greece, Caesar was kidnapped by seareavers and held for eddeeming. When the seareavers told him that they plotted to ask for twenty silvers for his befreeing, he wrathly onheld that he was worth fifty silvers at least. He upholded friendly bonds with his kidnappers, at one time laughingly tiding them that upon his freedom he meant to hunt them down and roodfasten them. Meal their awe when, after they leased him, he did swith that. The seareavers had behandled Caesar well bewhile his haftlinghood, however, so he forgivingly slit their throats before nailing them to the roods.

Redeship and landmighty driveEdit

Caesar began his rise to might. He was cored to the Eldermoot, where he gave his backup to Gnaeus Pompeius (Pompey the Great), who with Caesar's help was given reding of the hild against King Mithridates. He spoke at begravings, inholding the one of his wife, Cornelia, dazzling the crowds with his speechcraft skill and self-spanning. He wedded the elddaughter of his old foe, Sulla. He later wedbreached her forof hearsays that she had had a fling, saying well-knowingly, "The wife of Caesar must be above misgiving." He outlayed wanthriftly on games to win folkly backup.

In 60 BC, at forty, Caesar went into a bond with Pompey and Crassus, two big and swayful men of Rome. He settled on backing their goals, if they, in wend, would help him get chosen to the Consulship of Rome (at the time, Rome was led by two Consuls, each chosen for one-year tides). Upon being cored, Caesar shoved through metes that helped the other two men fulfill their goals. At the end of his tide, he strong-armed the Ingathering into giving him a five-year tide as the mighty Proconsul of Gaul, and thus leader of a broad share of Rome's best wyemen.

Caesar was to stay in gouth for the next nine years. Bewhile, he overcame most of what is now Middle Eveland, ecking great headman" to his already stalworth name. Bewhile his dearth, however, Crassus died in clash against the Parthians, and Pompey became the only overseer of Rome. Worse, Pompey was siding with Caesar's foes, the Optimates. When Caesar was told that the Optimates meant to call for him for his unlawful doings in dinting the Ingathering to give him the Gaul Proconsul, he broke dealings with Pompey.

Having earned his wyehoods unyielding troth and backup, in 49 BC Caesar lead them "over the Rubicon" and to Rome. Most of Pompey's wyehoods at the time were in Spain, so he and the Eldermoot forsook the town to Caesar's. In a lightning drive, Caesar shattered Pompey's Spanish wyemen before his foe could fasten his strength, and Pompey withdrew to Greece, where there stayed wyemen still true to him. Caesar followed as quickly as he could.

Caesar's sea ferries were mired, and he could only uphold twenty thousand wyemen in Greece. He left behind his trusted steadholder Marc Antony, biding him to mend the goods onstand and get him more wyemen quickly. Knowing, however, that Pompey was brooking every heartbeat of holdup to gather fultum and broaden his strength, Caesar could not wait; at the head of his now twenty-one-thousand-strong hera he strided to gouth.

The two heras met on the fields of Pharasulus, with Pompey's harmen outdoing Caesar's by more than two-to-one. Albeit the odds, Caesar was the winner, his shining headmanship making up for his drawback in tally. Pompey fled the field, and shortly thereafter was backstabbed and murdered by the Egypters. Now unmeted overseer of Rome, Caesar went to Egypt, where he put his lover Cleopatra upon the highsittle after a short but bitter fight.

Tharlrevedom and murderEdit

Back in Rome, Caesar began a broad foredraught of mends. He began to lessen the Romish owing; he settled his afanded abroad, giving them the land they craved but not gainsaying others (other Romish, that is). He mended the Romish daybook, wielded folkly backing and strengthened the middle flock. His deeds greatly bettered life for the mean townsman, but angered the highbred, the leftovers of the Optimate thede.

In Solmonth of 44 BC, the pawn Eldermoot chose Caesar "dictator perpetuus," or tharlreve for life. For the first time he began wearing woad clothing, a hue betokening at that time kings and overlords. Moreover, he let his castmen be decked like the castmen of the gods. On Miremonth 15, Caesar was murdered, stabbed at least twenty-three times by a gathertang of highbred and eldermooters.

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