Browsing named entities in a specific section of C. Julius Caesar, Commentaries on the Civil War (ed. William Duncan). Search the whole document.
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Caesar sending for fifteen of the principal men of the city, exhorted them not to be the first to begin the war, but to be swayed rather by the authority of all Italy, than the will of one particular person. He forgot not such other considerations as seemed most likely to bring them to reason. The deputies returning into the town, brought back this answer from the senate: "That they saw the Romans divided into two parties, and it did not belong to them to decide such a quarrel: that at the head of these parties were Pompey and Caesar, both patrons of their city, the one having added to it the country of the Vulcae Arecomici and Helvians; the other after the reduction of Gaul, considerably augmented its territories and revenues; that as they we