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Juliu Késárì

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Gaiu Juliu Késárì
Gaius Julius Caesar
Consul/Dictator of the Roman Republic
Bust of Julius Caesar
Orí-ìtẹ́October 49 BC –
15 March 44 BC (as dictator and/or consul)
OrúkọGaiu Juliu Kesari
Ọjọ́ìbí13 July 100 BC or 102 BC
IbíbíbísíSubura, Rome
Aláìsí15 March 44 BC
Ibi tó kú síCuria of Pompey, Rome
ConsortCornelia Cinna minor 84–68 BC
Pompeia 68–63 BC
Calpurnia Pisonis 59–44 BC
ỌmọJulia Caesaris 85/84–54 BC
Caesarion 47–30 BC
Augustus 63 BC–AD 14 (grand-nephew, posthumously adopted as Caesar's son in 44 BC)
Ilé ỌbaJulio-Claudian
BàbáGaius Julius Caesar
ÌyáAurelia Cotta

Gaiu Juliu Késárì[1] (13 July 100 BC[2] – 15 March 44 BC)[3] je ogagun ati agbaalu ara Romu . O kopa pataki ninu iyipada Romu Olominira si Ileobaluaye Romu.

Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Fully, Caius Iulius Caii filius Caii nepos Caesar Imperator ("Gaius Julius Caesar, son of Gaius, grandson of Gaius, Imperator"). Official name after deification in 42 BC: Divus Iulius ("The Divine Julius").
  2. There is some dispute over the date of Caesar's birth. The day is sometimes stated to be 12 July when his feast-day was celebrated after deification, but this was because his true birthday clashed with the Ludi Apollinares. Some scholars, based on the dates he held certain magistracies, have made a case for 101 or 102 BC as the year of his birth, but scholarly consensus favours 100 BC. Goldsworthy, 30
  3. After Caesar's death the leap years were not inserted according to his intent and there is uncertainty about when leap years were observed between 45 BC and AD 4 inclusive; the dates in this article between 45 BC and AD 4 inclusive are those observed in Rome and there is an uncertainty of about a day as to where those dates would be on the proleptic Julian calendar. See Blackburn, B and Holford-Strevens, L. (1999 corrected 2003). The Oxford Companion to the Year. Oxford University Press. p. 671. ISBN 978-0-19-214231-3