What is Caesar?

  • (noun): United States comedian who pioneered comdey television shows (born 1922).
    Synonyms: Sid Caesar, Sidney Caesar
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on caesar:

Pictones - During and After Roman Rule
... the Santones and supported the intervention of Caesar in 58 BC ... Though fiercely independent, they collaborated with Caesar, who noted them as one of the more civilized tribes ... This was later quelled by legate Gaius Caninius Rebilus and finally by Caesar himself ...
Caesar, Duc De Choiseul
... He came of an old family of Choiseul, which arose in the valley of the Upper Marne in the 10th century and divided into many branches, three of the names of which, Hostel, Praslin and du Plessis, were borne, at one time or another, by César ... Entering the army at the age of fourteen as proprietary colonel of an infantry regiment, he shared in almost all the exploits of the French arms during the reign of Louis XIII ...
King Caesar - Origins - Showa
... Mechagodzilla, King Caesar was the guardian of the Azumi family ... The Simians knew about Caesar and that it would awaken to prevent them from attempting world domination ... King Caesar was awakened and he confronted the robot ...
John Caesar
... John Caesar (1764 – 15 February 1796), nicknamed "Black Caesar", was the first Australian bushranger and one of the first people of recent African descent to arrive in Australia ...
Pictones - Prior To Roman Rule
... Caesar depended on their shipbuilding skills for his fleet on the Loire ... However, the Pictones frequently aided Julius Caesar in naval battles, particularly with the naval victor of Veneti on the Armorican peninsula ...

More definitions of "Caesar":

Famous quotes containing the word caesar:

    The die is cast.
    —Julius Caesar [Gaius Julius Caesar] (100–44 B.C.)

    Danger knows full well
    That Caesar is more dangerous than he.
    We are two lions littered in one day,
    And I the elder and more terrible,
    And Caesar shall go forth.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    It is the custom of the immortal gods to grant temporary prosperity and a fairly long period of impunity to those whom they plan to punish for their crimes, so that they may feel it all the more keenly as a result of the change in their fortunes.
    —Julius Caesar [Gaius Julius Caesar] (100–44 B.C.)