Pompey Hahahaah

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    Pompey From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Pompey the Great)    Jump to navigationJump to search    This article is about Gnaeus Pompeius Magnus, Pompey the Great, a Roman statesman. For other Romans named Gnaeus Pompeius , see Gnaeus Pompeius. For other members of gens Pompeia,   see Pompeia (gens). For other uses, see Pompey (disambiguation).    Not to be confused with Pompeii (disambiguation).    This article or section appears to contradict itself  . Please see the talk page for   more information. (February 2018)   Pompey the Great Marble bust of Pompey the Great in the  Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek  at   Copenhagen Consul of the Roman Republic    In office  52 BC  –   51 BC Serving with Quintus Caecilius Metellus Pius Scipio Nasica   Preceded by Marcus Valerius Messalla Rufus and Gnaeus Domitius Calvinus  Succeeded by Marcus Claudius Marcellusand Servius Sulpicius   Rufus  In office  55 BC  –   54 BC Serving with Marcus Licinius Crassus  Preceded by Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Marcellinus and Lucius Marcius Philippus    Succeeded by Appius Claudius Pulcher  and Lucius Domitius   Ahenobarbus  Governor of the Hispania Ulterior    In office  58 BC  –   55 BC Consul of the Roman Republic    In office  70 BC  –   69 BC Serving with Marcus Licinius Crassus  Preceded by Publius Cornelius Lentulus Sura and Gnaeus Aufidius Orestes  Succeeded by Quintus Caecilius Metellus Creticus and Quintus Hortensius  Personal details  Born September 29, 106 BC Picenum (Italy), Roman Republic    Died September 28, 48 BC (aged 57) [1]  Pelusium, Ptolemaic Egypt    Political party Optimates     Spouse(s) Antistia (86 BC  –   82 BC, divorced) Aemilia Scaura (82 BC  –   79 BC, her death) Mucia Tertia (79 BC  –   61 BC, divorced) Julia (59 BC  –   54 BC, her death) Cornelia Metella (52 BC  –   48 BC, his death) Children Gnaeus Pompeius    Pompeia Magna    Sextus Pompeius    Occupation Politician and military commander Part of a series on Ancient Rome and the fall of the Republic       Augustus       Mark Antony       Cleopatra VII       Assassination of Julius Caesar      Pompey    Theatre of Pompey       Cicero      First Triumvirate     Second Triumvirate     Comitium     Rostra     Curia Julia     Curia Hostilia     v     t     e  Gnaeus Pompeius Magnus [2]  ( Classical Latin:  [ˈgnae ̯.ʊs pɔmˈpɛj.jʊs ˈmaŋ.nʊs] ; 29 September 106   BC  –  28 September 48 BC), [1] usually known in English as Pompey   /ˈpɒmpiː/  or Pompey the   Great , [3]  was a military and political leader of the late Roman Republic. He came from a   wealthy Italian provincial background, and his father had been the first to establish the family among   the Roman nobility. Pompey's immense success as a general while still very young enabled him to   advance directly to his first consulship without meeting the normal requirements for office. His success as a military commander in Sulla's second civil war  resulted in Sulla bestowing the nickname  Magnus ,  the Great , upon him. He was consul three times and celebrated   three triumphs.    In mid-60 BC, Pompey joined Marcus Licinius Crassus and Gaius Julius Caesar  in the unofficial military-political alliance known as the First Triumvirate, which Pompey's marriage to Caesar's daughter  Julia helped secure. After the deaths of Julia and Crassus, Pompey sided with the  optimates , the conservative faction of the Roman Senate. Pompey and Caesar then contended   for the leadership of the Roman state, leading to a civil war . When Pompey was defeated at the Battle of Pharsalus in 48 BC, he sought refuge in Egypt, where he was assassinated. His career and defeat are significant in Rome's subsequent transformation from Republic to Empire.    Contents [hide]   1Early life and political debut    2Sicily, Africa and Lepidus' rebellion    3Sertorian War, Third Servile War and first consulship  o  3.1Sertorian War   o  3.2Third Servile War   o  3.3First consulship    4Campaign against the pirates    5Pompey in the East  o  5.1Third Mithridatic War, Syria and Judea    5.1.1Third Mithridatic War     5.1.2Syria    5.1.3Judea  o  5.2Pompey's settlements in the East    6Return to Rome and third triumph    7First Triumvirate    8From confrontation to civil war     9Civil war and assassination 
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