Fire Vestal Fire Pot
Fire Vestal Fire Pot


The secret the tyrants have kept for over 2000 years

Caius Julius Caesar was probably one of the greatest soldiers who ever lived. But he was also probably the single most important contributor in the creation of what would be known as the Roman Empire. Yet he never was an emperor! A man who all his life represented the Popular or People’s party, in opposition to the Senatorial or Aristocratic party (his own class), ended his life by being assassinated by the aristocracy, who by his death claimed that they had liberated Rome from a cruel tyrant. Ironically his nephew (and supposed successor and heir) Octavius (Octavian) defeated this same aristocracy, but instead of reinstalling the Republic which his uncle had championed all his life, he made himself emperor (the first emperor, Caesar Augustus) and founded the long line of tyrants which would rule the Roman Empire well into the fifth century, using the title Caesar. presents an e-novel, “Caius, The making of the Hero” about the young Julius Caesar. It covers that portion of his life (the most unknown part), which spans his marriage to his first wife Cornelia (about sixteen years). It strictly follows the known facts of his life, but also reconstructs what is not known according to a hypothesis, which tries to consistently answer many of the paradoxical questions that have plagued historians since his death, such as:

Was Caesar truly assassinated, or did he perhaps merely choose this as his way of committing suicide?

Was Caesar really the vain and power hungry man that many historians show him to be, or was he really “a man of the People”?

Why did Caesar choose to defy one of the most ruthless tyrants in history, rather than divorce his first wife Cornelia?

Was Caesar a homosexual or bisexual?

Why did Caesar, touted to be one of the most notorious philanderers and gigolos of his time, and one of the most powerful men in the world, die without a blood heir; especially when Roman culture held men who died childless to be failures in life?

Finally what was the motive, which drove this man to become a non-stop human dynamo, who conquered most of present day Europe, much of the East, and finally conquered his own people in civil war, all within the span of less than twenty-five years?

Even further:

Why did Octavian censor and suppress his benefactor’s writings?

Why did Suetonius (a primary biographer of Caesar) not read or even know anyone who read Caesar’s memoirs, which were presumably published during his lifetime? As far as these memoirs were concerned, what happened to them?

Was there something the tyrant Caesars wanted hidden about their illustrious ancestor?

Check out “Caius, The making of the Hero” to find out what the tyrant Caesars have hidden from the world for the last two thousand years… the answers may surprise you!

“Caius, The making of the Hero”… fiction… or maybe fact?



Originally Published:

October 11, 2007


January 2, 2014