The Conquest of Gaul

by Jane Gardner, Julius Caesar, S. Handford

Penguin Books Ltd | December 9, 1982 | Kobo Edition (eBook)

Not yet rated | write a review

Between 58 and 50BC Caesar conquered most of the area now covered by France, Belgium and Switzerland, and twice invaded Britain. This is the record of his campaigns.

Caesar's narrative offers insights into his military strategy & paints a fascinating picture of his encounters with the inhabitant of Gaul and Britain, as well as offering lively portraits of a number of key characters such as the rebel leaders and Gallic chieftains. This can also be read as a piece of political propaganda, as Caesar sets down his version of events for the Roman public, knowing that he faces civil war on his return to Rome.

Format: Kobo Edition (eBook)

Published: December 9, 1982

Publisher: Penguin Books Ltd

Language: English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10: 0141904143

ISBN - 13: 9780141904146

Found in: History

save 14%

  • Available for download
  • Not available in stores

$15.99  ea

Online Price

$18.81 List Price


See details

Easy, FREE returns. See details

Downloads instantly to your kobo or other ereading device. See details

All available formats:

Reviews

– More About This Product –

Kobo eBookThe Conquest of Gaul

The Conquest of Gaul

by Jane Gardner, Julius Caesar, S. Handford

Format: Kobo Edition (eBook)

Published: December 9, 1982

Publisher: Penguin Books Ltd

Language: English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10: 0141904143

ISBN - 13: 9780141904146

From the Publisher

Between 58 and 50BC Caesar conquered most of the area now covered by France, Belgium and Switzerland, and twice invaded Britain. This is the record of his campaigns.

Caesar's narrative offers insights into his military strategy & paints a fascinating picture of his encounters with the inhabitant of Gaul and Britain, as well as offering lively portraits of a number of key characters such as the rebel leaders and Gallic chieftains. This can also be read as a piece of political propaganda, as Caesar sets down his version of events for the Roman public, knowing that he faces civil war on his return to Rome.