. North's Plutarch, Vol. 5, Page 56

Plutarch. Plutarch's Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans
Englished by Sir Thomas North. Trans. Sir Thomas North. Vol. 5 (1579; London: David Nutt, 1896) 56.

IULIUS     sand pound weight of oyle. Then he made three triumphes, 
CÆSAR     the one for Ægypt, the other for the kingdom of Ponte,  
     and the third for Africke: not bicause he had overcome  
Iuba, the     Scipio there, but king Iuba. Whose sonne being likewise 
sonne of     called Iuba, being then a young boy, was led captive in  
king Iuba, a     the showe of this triumphe. But this his imprisonment fel  
famous his-     out happily for him: for where he was but a barbarous  
toriographer.     Numidian, by the study he fell unto when he was prisoner,  
     he came afterwards to be reckoned one of the wisest historio- 
     graphers of the Graecians. After these three triumphes  
     ended, he very liberally rewarded his souldiers, and to curry  
     favor with the people, he made great feasts and common  
Caesars feast-     sportes. For he feasted all the Romanes at one time, at  
ing of the     two and twenty thowsand tables, and gave them the  
Romanes.     pleasure to see divers sword players to fight at the sharpe, and battells  
     also by sea, for the remembraunce of his daughter Iulia, which  
The muster     was dead long afore. Then after all these sportes, he made  
taken of the     the people (as the manner was) to be mustered: and  
Romanes.     where there were at the last musters before, three hundred and  
     twenty thowsande citizens, at this muster only there were 
     but a hundred and fifty thowsand. Such misery and de- 
     struction had this civill warre brought unto the common  
     wealth of Rome, and had consumed such a number of  
     Romanes, not speaking at all of the mischieves and calamities  
     it had brought unto all the rest of Italie, and to the other  
     provinces pertaining to Rome. After all these thinges were  
Caesar Consull     ended, he was chosen Consul the fourth time, and went into  
the fourth     Spayne to make warre with the sonnes of Pompey: who  
time.     were yet but very young, but had notwithstanding raised a  
     marvelous great army together, and shewed to have had  
     manhoode and corage worthie to commaunde such an armie,  
     insomuch as they put Caesar him selfe in great daunger of  
     his life. The greatest battell that was fought betwene them  
Battell     in all this warre, was by the citie of Munda. For then 
fought be-     Caesar seeing his men sorely distressed, and having their  
twixt Caesar     hands full of their enemies: he ranne into the prease *
and the young     among his men that fought, and cried out unto them: What, are  
Pompeyes, by     ye not ashamed to be beaten and taken prisoners, yeelding  
the city of     your selves with your owne handes to these young boyes?  
Munda.        56