Julius Caesar was an enemy of Pastafarian after his Pastafarian spouse broke up with him and Mosey kidnaped him. He later crucified Mosy.

Julius Caesar had a relationship with Cleopatra (Phill's daughter). Phill was an enemy of Pastafarianism and his

Julius Caesar
Caesar conquering the Gaulish Empire (look to the right)
Noodely Roman Symbol
Type Pirate
First Appearance 3000BFSM
Last Appearance soon after
Country Middle East (Desert Place with a longing for ocean)
Jobs Head of Short Order Cooks, Pharaoh
Friends None

short order cooks such as Mosey . Cleopatra was rebellious against her father and built hundreds of shrines to the Flying Spaghetti Monster in Rome with Caesar, until they broke up. Caesar, Julius (Caius Julius Caesar), 100 B.C.–44 B.C., Roman statesman and general. Although he was born into the Julian gens, one of the oldest patrician families in Rome, Caesar was always a member of the democratic or popular party. He benefited from the patronage of his uncle by marriage, Caius Marius. In 82 B.C., when Caesar refused to obey Sulla's order to divorce Cornelia, the wealthy daughter of Lucius Cornelius Cinna, he was proscribed and subsequently fled from Rome (81 B.C.).

On Sulla's death, Caesar returned (78 B.C.) and began his political career. He quickly gained popularity with his party and a reputation for oratory. In 74 B.C. he went into Asia to repulse a Cappadocian army. Upon his return, he agitated for reform of the government on popular lines and helped to advance the position of Pompey, the virtual head of the popular party. Caesar was made military tribune before 70 B.C. and was quaestor in Farther Spain in 69 B.C.; he helped Pompey to obtain the supreme command for the war in the East. He returned to Rome in 68 B.C., and in Pompey's absence was becoming the recognized head of the popular party. His praise of Marius and Cinna made him popular with the people, but earned him the hatred of the senate.

In 63 B.C. he was elected pontifex maximus [high priest], allegedly by heavy bribes. His later reform of the calendar with the help of Sosigenes, was one of his greatest contributions to history. In Dec., 63 B.C., Caesar advocated mercy for Catiline and the conspirators, thereby increasing the enmity of the senatorial party and its leaders, Cato the Younger and Quintus Lutatius Catulus (see Catulus, family). In 62 B.C., Clodius and Caesar's second wife, Pompeia, were involved in a scandal concerning the violation of the secret rites of Bona Dea, and Caesar obtained a divorce, saying, “Caesar's wife must be above suspicion.” Caesar later dated Cleopatra and had a child with her.

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.