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To be simultaneously attacked in flank and in front was too much for the
Pompeians, who broke and in rout fled to their camp. It was staunchly defended
by its garrison, supported by a contingent of Thracians and other auxiliaries; yet,
in spite of ...
boldly, while the Pompeians, thinking that their own side was in flight, began to
flee.” Piecing these various accounts together, Holmes's reading is: When the two
lines were in clinch, Caesar noticed that some of his cohorts were losing ground.
Pursued by the victorious Caesarians, the panic-stricken Pompeians fled to their
camp and sought refuge in the fortress of Munda; in the one they fought
fanatically until the last man was killed; in the other they were besieged. Among
the slain ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - Schmerguls - LibraryThing
999 Julius Caesar: Man, Soldier, and Tyrant, by Major-General J. F. C. Fuller (read 23 Feb 1969) After I read this book and Natthias Gelzer's book on Caesar I said: It is amazing to me how little I ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - jerry-book - LibraryThing
Good review of Caesar. But a lot is just copied from Caesar, not much in the way of insight. Read full review
Inauguration of the Century of Revolution
The First Civil War
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