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Julius Caesar's Contributions to the World

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Logan Ralser

on 15 December 2010

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Transcript of Julius Caesar's Contributions to the World

Julius Caesar's Contributions to the World By Logan Ralser Caesar contributed many revolutionary ideas to his time, most of which are still useful today. Julius Caesar was known as a physical force to be reckoned with, but he also was extremely intelligent and used his thoughts to create many revolutionary ideas. Rise to Power Caesar's rise to power was earned through winning many battles. A few of these battles include:

Gaul Now known as France Egypt Where he met Cleopatra Britain Which Caesar challenged twice over fifteen years As we know, this eventually led to Caesar's rise to power over Rome. How did Caesar become so successful in battle? He used a military strategy unlike any other commander at the time. Most leaders would send all of their soldiers into battle at one moment and fight until they either won or their troops were nearly all killed. What made Caesar's strategy so unique is that he used waves of troops in order to wear down the opponent's soldiers. Caesar would first send in the weakest group of soldiers used to wear down the mass of enemies. Then,Caesar would order a medium strength group to battle as a "relief squad" for the first troops. Finally, a "final assault" squad of Caesar's most elite warriors would enter battle to finish off anyone that the first two groups hadn't. Caesar's mental climb to power Caesar was greatly credited for his war efforts, but also won the favor of the citizens by simple contributions such as: Giving work and land to the poor Land and luxuries to past members of his military. Making war enemies his own comrades after defeating them. Caesar's Greatest Contribution of all By far, the most meaningful object which Caesar contributed to Rome is intangible. Julius Caesar made it possible for Rome to be ruled in peace and sanctity after the passing of the conspirators. Octavius was the heir to Caesar and inherited a seat of power when Caesar was assassinated. It wasn't until the end of Octavius' fifty year reign over Rome known as the "time of peace and prosperity" that citizens realized what Octavius and Julius Caesar had both done to make Rome the most powerful empire of its time. THE END!
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