|Gaiu Juliu Késárì|
Gaius Julius Caesar
|Consul/Dictator of the Roman Republic|
Bust of Julius Caesar
|Orí-ìtẹ́||October 49 BC –|
15 March 44 BC (as dictator and/or consul)
|Orúkọ||Gaiu Juliu Kesari|
|Ọjọ́ìbí||13 July 100 BC or 102 BC|
|Aláìsí||15 March 44 BC|
|Ibi tó kú sí||Curia of Pompey, Rome|
|Consort||Cornelia Cinna minor 84–68 BC |
Pompeia 68–63 BC
Calpurnia Pisonis 59–44 BC
|Ọmọ||Julia 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)
|Bàbá||Gaius Julius Caesar|
Gaiu Juliu Késárì (13 July 100 BC – 15 March 44 BC) je ogagun ati agbaalu ara Romu . O kopa pataki ninu iyipada Romu Olominira si Ileobaluaye Romu.
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Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]
- ↑ 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").
- ↑ 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
- ↑ 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