Used as a title and form of address for Roman emperors.
A dictator or autocrat.
Origin: Middle English cesar, from Latin Caesar, after Julius Caesar.
, Julius In full Gaius Julius Caesar. 100-44 B.C.
Roman general, statesman, and historian who invaded Britain (55), crushed the army of his political enemy Pompey (48), pursued other enemies to Egypt, where he installed Cleopatra as queen (47), returned to Rome, and was given a mandate by the people to rule as dictator for life (45). On March 15 of the following year he was murdered by a group of republicans led by Cassius and Brutus, who feared he intended to establish a monarchy ruled by himself.
Cae·sarˈe·an, Cae·sarˈi·an adjective
, Sidney Known as “Sid.” Born 1922.
American comedian who, as star of his own weekly television program “Your Show of Shows” (1950-1954), pioneered the comedy sketch show.