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If so, then it must have occurred to him that before he could safely move into the
interior, it was incumbent first to secure his rear against Germanic invasions from
east of the Rhine. And, because the dense forests of the Vosges restricted large ...
Their territories extended from the river Canche to about Emmerich on the Rhine,
and although the summer was almost spent, Caesar, nevertheless, set out on a
400-mile march to subdue the former, who controlled the harbours nearest to ...
No sooner was the campaign at an end than Caesar decided to cross the Rhine.
His reasons were: (1) to show the barbarians that, though an obstacle to them, it
was none to a Roman army; and (2) to follow up the cavalry of the Usipetes and ...
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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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