Julius Caesar (English Wikipedia)

Analisys of sources in references of the Wikipedia ariticle en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Julius Caesar

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uchicago.edupenelope.uchicago.edu↓ (105)105198189
wikisource.orgen.wikisource.org↓ (32)32208420
archive.todayarchive.today↓ (28)28569370
archive.orgarchive.org↓ (14), web.archive.org↓ (2)1622
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doi.orgdoi.org↓ (7)754180
tufts.eduperseus.tufts.edu↓ (4)4160152
semanticscholar.orgapi.semanticscholar.org↓ (3)3228140
livius.orglivius.org↓ (3)317451553
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worldcat.orgworldcat.org↓ (1)168276
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loc.govwebarchive.loc.gov↓ (1)19078
jstor.orgjstor.org↓ (1)1122171
coursera.orgclass.coursera.org↓ (1)181888807
stoa.orgstoa.org↓ (1)174555804
forensic-psych.comforensic-psych.com↓ (1)1lowlow
mit.educlassics.mit.edu↓ (1)1215175
about.comancienthistory.about.com↓ (1)110196
researchgate.netresearchgate.net↓ (1)19795
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csu.edu.auhsc.csu.edu.au↓ (1)1lowlow
adelaide.edu.auetext.library.adelaide.edu.au↓ (1)121321804

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  • 84. Ehrhardt, C. T. H. R. (1995). "Crossing the Rubicon". Antichthon. 29: 30–41. doi:10.1017/S0066477400000927. ISSN 0066-4774. S2CID 142429003. Everyone knows that Caesar crossed the Rubicon because [he would have been...] put on trial, found guilty and have his political career ended... Yet over thirty years ago, Shackleton Bailey, in less than two pages of his introduction to Cicero's Letters to Atticus, destroyed the basis for this belief, and... no one has been able to rebuild it.
  • 158. Hughes J; Atanassova, E; Boev, K (2004). "Dictator Perpetuus: Julius Caesar—did he have seizures? If so, what was the etiology?". Epilepsy Behav. 5 (5): 756–64. doi:10.1016/j.yebeh.2004.05.006. PMID 15380131. S2CID 34640921.
  • 164. Galassi, Francesco M.; Ashrafian, Hutan (29 March 2015). "Has the diagnosis of a stroke been overlooked in the symptoms of Julius Caesar?". Neurological Sciences. 36 (8): 1521–1522. doi:10.1007/s10072-015-2191-4. PMID 25820216. S2CID 11730078.

apps.webofknowledge.com

archive.org

archive.today

books.google.com

cambridge.org

  • 84. Ehrhardt, C. T. H. R. (1995). "Crossing the Rubicon". Antichthon. 29: 30–41. doi:10.1017/S0066477400000927. ISSN 0066-4774. S2CID 142429003. Everyone knows that Caesar crossed the Rubicon because [he would have been...] put on trial, found guilty and have his political career ended... Yet over thirty years ago, Shackleton Bailey, in less than two pages of his introduction to Cicero's Letters to Atticus, destroyed the basis for this belief, and... no one has been able to rebuild it.
  • 100. Walker, Susan. "Cleopatra in Pompeii?" in Papers of the British School at Rome, 76 (2008): 35–46 and 345–8 (pp. 35, 42–44).

class.coursera.org

classics.mit.edu

doi.org

en.wikisource.org

epilepsiemuseum.de

  • 160. H. Schneble (1 January 2003). "Gaius Julius Caesar". German Epilepsy Museum. Retrieved 28 August 2008.

etext.library.adelaide.edu.au

fordham.edu

forensic-psych.com

global.britannica.com

hsc.csu.edu.au

jstor.org

livius.org

mirrorservice.org

penelope.uchicago.edu

perseus.tufts.edu

  • 11. Pliny the Elder, Natural History 7.7. The misconception that Julius Caesar himself was born by Caesarian section dates back at least to the 10th century (Suda kappa 1199). Julius was not the first to bear the name, and in his time the procedure was only performed on dead women, while Caesar's mother Aurelia lived long after he was born.
  • 14. Suetonius, Julius 1 Archived 30 May 2012 at archive.today; Plutarch, Caesar 1, Marius 6; Pliny the Elder, Natural History 7.54; Inscriptiones Italiae, 13.3.51–52
  • 17. Suetonius, Julius 1 Archived 30 May 2012 at archive.today; Pliny the Elder, Natural History 7.54
  • 60. Cicero, Letters to his brother Quintus 2.3; Suetonius, Julius 24 Archived 30 May 2012 at archive.today; Plutarch, Caesar 21, Crassus 14–15, Pompey 51

researchgate.net

stoa.org

  • 11. Pliny the Elder, Natural History 7.7. The misconception that Julius Caesar himself was born by Caesarian section dates back at least to the 10th century (Suda kappa 1199). Julius was not the first to bear the name, and in his time the procedure was only performed on dead women, while Caesar's mother Aurelia lived long after he was born.

vroma.org

web.archive.org

webarchive.loc.gov

  • 4. Plutarch. "Life of Caesar". University of Chicago. p. 595. Archived from the original on 13 February 2018. Retrieved 19 February 2021. ... at this juncture Decimus Brutus, surnamed Albinus, who was so trusted by Caesar that he was entered in his will as his second heir, but was partner in the conspiracy of the other Brutus and Cassius, fearing that if Caesar should elude that day, their undertaking would become known, ridiculed the seers and chided Caesar for laying himself open to malicious charges on the part of the senators ...

worldcat.org

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