The Divine Julius once quelled an army's mutiny with a single word by calling those who were renouncing their military obedience 'citizens.'
Ann Book I Chapter 42: Revolt in Germania. Speech of Germanicus
By Germanicus

Caesar rivalled the greatest orators
Ann Book XIII Chapter 3: The funeral of Claudius

Caesar left in the minds of some of his friends the suspicion that he did not wish to live longer and had taken no precautions, because of his failing health; and that therefore he neglected the warnings which came to him from portents and from the reports of his friends
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 86: Deliberations about his death.

he came to Gades, and noticing a statue of Alexander the Great in the temple of Hercules, he heaved a sigh, and as if out of patience with his own incapacity in having as yet done nothing noteworthy at a time of life when Alexander had already brought the world to his feet, he straightway asked for his discharge, to grasp the first opportunity for greater enterprises at Rome.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 7: Julius Caesar quastor in Spain

From that time on Caesar managed all the affairs of state alone and after his own pleasure; so that sundry witty fellows, pretending by way of jest to sign and seal testamentary documents, wrote Done in the consulship of Julius and Caesar, instead of 'Bibulus and Caesar
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 20: Julius Caesar consul

After that he did not let slip any pretext for war, however unjust and dangerous it might be, picking quarrels as well with allied, as with hostile and barbarous nations
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 24: The Gallic War

The die is cast [ Acta Alea Est].
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 32: Julius Caesar crosses the Rubicon. Civil war.

I go to meet an army without a leader, and I shall return to meet a leader without an army.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 34: The Civil war

As he rode through the Velabrum on the day of his Gallic triumph, the axle of his chariot broke, and he was all but thrown out;
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 37: The Civil war, comment.

I came, I saw, I conquered, [' Veni, vidi, vici']
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 37: The Civil war, comment.

he reformed the calendar, which the negligence of the pontiffs had long since so disordered, through their privilege of adding months or days at pleasure, that the harvest festivals did not come in summer nor those of the vintage in the autumn; and he adjusted the year to the sun's course by making it consist of three hundred and sixty-five days, abolishing the intercalary month, and adding one day every fourth year
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 40: Julius Caesar reforms the Calendar

[he] reduced the number of those who received grain at public expense from three hundred and twenty thousand to one hundred and fifty thousand.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 41: Julius Caesar Dictator

He conferred citizenship on all who practiced medicine at Rome, and on all teachers of the liberal arts
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 42: Julius Caesar Dictator. Legislation.

He denied the use of litters and the wearing of scarlet robes or pearls to all except to those of a designated position and age, and on set days.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 43: Julius Caesar Dictator. Justice.

to open to the public the greatest possible libraries of Greek and Latin books,
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 44: Julius Caesar Dictator. Public works.

to cut a canal through the Isthmus;
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 44: Julius Caesar Dictator. Public works.

his baldness was a disfigurement which troubled him greatly,
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 45: His appearance.

he put his baker in irons for serving him with one kind of bread and his guests with another
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 48: His household.

he seduced many illustrious women
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 50: Affairs with women.

There is a saying of Marcus Cato that Caesar was the only man who undertook to overthrow the state when sober
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 53: Eating and drinking habits
By Cato the Younger

Neither when in command of armies nor as a magistrate at Rome did he show a scrupulous integrity
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 54: Integrity.

In eloquence and in the art of war he either equalled or surpassed the fame of their most eminent representatives
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 55: Eloquence.

He rode a remarkable horse, too, with feet that were almost human; for its hoofs were cloven in such a way as to look like toes
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 61: His horse.

He was highly skilled in arms and horsemanship, and of incredible powers of endurance
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 57: Endurance.

No regard for religion ever turned him from any undertaking, or even delayed him.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 59: Religiosity.

He rode a remarkable horse, too, with feet that were almost human; for its hoofs were cloven in such a way as to look like toes.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 61: His horse.

When he began the civil war every centurion of each legion proposed to supply a horseman from his own savings, and the soldiers one and all offered their service without pay and without rations, the richer assuming the care of the poorer
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 68: Military genius.

At the height of the public grief a throng of foreigners went about lamenting each after the fashion of his country, above all the Jews, who even flocked to the place for several successive nights.
Stn Julius Caesar, Chapter 84: The funeral of Julius Caesar (cont.)

Of Trojan stock illustriously sprung, lo, Caesar comes! whose power the ocean bounds, whose fame, the skies. He shall receive the name Iulus nobly bore, great Julius, he.
Vrg Book I Chapter 18: The future: Romulus, Julius Caesar.

He answered, that they knew little who did not see more than one Marius in that boy
Plt Caesar Chapter 1: Caesar and Sulla, Nicomedes and the pirates
By Sulla

When these men at first demanded of him twenty talents for his ransom, he laughed at them for not understanding the value of their prisoner, and voluntarily engaged to give them fifty.
Plt Caesar Chapter 2: Caesar and the pirates

Yet he made so little of them, that when he had a mind to sleep, he would send to them, and order them to make no noise.
Plt Caesar Chapter 2: Caesar and the pirates

In his pleadings at Rome, his eloquence soon obtained him great credit and favor,
Plt Caesar Chapter 4: Caesar as a lawyer

Cicero was the first who had any suspicions of his designs upon the government, and, as a good pilot is apprehensive of a storm when the sea is most smiling, saw the designing temper of the man through this disguise of good-humor and affability, and said, that in general, in all he did and undertook, he detected the ambition for absolute power, "but when I see his hair so carefully arranged, and observe him adjusting it with one finger, I cannot imagine it should enter into such a man's thoughts to subvert the Roman state."
Plt Caesar Chapter 4: Caesar as a lawyer

Caesar replied, "I wished my wife to be not so much as suspected."
Plt Caesar Chapter 10: Clodius and Pompeia

Do you think," said he, "I have not just cause to weep, when I consider that Alexander at my age had conquered so many nations, and I have all this time done nothing that is memorable?"
Plt Caesar Chapter 11: Caesar in Spain. Caesar and Alexander the Great
By Julius Caesar

Hence Considius, a very old man, took occasion one day to tell Caesar, that the senators did not meet because they were afraid of his soldiers. Caesar asked, "Why don't you then, out of the same fear, keep at home?" To which Considius replied, that age was his guard against fear, and that the small remains of his life were not worth much caution.
Plt Caesar Chapter 14: Caesar consul. Marriages
By Considius

The marshes and deep rivers were made passable to the Roman foot by the vast quantity of dead bodies.
Plt Caesar Chapter 20: War with the Belgae

The die is cast
Plt Caesar Chapter 32: Julius Caesar crosses the Rubicon

I came, saw, and conquered
Plt Caesar Chapter 50: War against Pharnaces. Battle of Zela

Look, that is the way to the enemy.
Plt Caesar Chapter 52: Civil war; Battle of Thapsus

Nor was Caesar without suspicions of him, and said once to his friends, "What do you think Cassius is aiming at? I don't like him, he looks so pale."
Plt Caesar Chapter 62: Caesar murdered; preliminaries

And when it was told him that Antony and Dolabella were in a plot against him, he said he did not fear such fat, luxurious men, but rather the pale, lean fellows, meaning Cassius and Brutus
Plt Caesar Chapter 62: Caesar murdered; preliminaries

The day before this assassination, he supped with Marcus Lepidus; and as he was signing some letters, according to his custom, as he reclined at table, there arose a question what sort of death was the best. At which he immediately, before anyone could speak, said, "A sudden one."
Plt Caesar Chapter 63: Caesar murdered, prodigies

He merely uttered to those near him in Greek the words, "Anerriphtho kubos", (let the die be cast,) and led his army through it.
Plt Pompey Chapter 60: Civil war: Caesar crosses the Rubicon
By Julius Caesar

Caesar and his army that had stormed a thousand towns, and subdued more than three hundred several nations; that had fought innumerable battles with the Germans and Gauls, and always carried the victory; that had taken a million of men prisoners, and slain as many upon the spot in pitched battles
Plt Pompey Chapter 67: Civil war: Pompey pursues Caesar

It is not," said he, "these well fed, long-haired men that I fear, but the pale and the hungry looking;" meaning Brutus and Cassius.
Plt Antony Chapter 11: Caesar and Antony
By Julius Caesar