History Recap / AsterixTheGladiator

27th Aug '17 8:35:25 PM mlsmithca
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The fourth ''Asterix'' book sees the re-appearance of UsefulNotes/GaiusJuliusCaesar, as Asterix and Obelix meet him on his home turf: Rome. (It also has the first of four appearances [in the series] of Brutus as well.)

to:

The fourth ''Asterix'' book sees the re-appearance of UsefulNotes/GaiusJuliusCaesar, as Asterix and Obelix meet him on his home turf: Rome. (It also has the first of four appearances [in the series] of Brutus as well.)
24th Jul '17 10:48:46 AM HSutherland
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* KarmaHoudini: Odious Asparagus, who started the whole mess by arranging for Cacofonix to be kidnapped and then handing him over to Caesar as a "gift", disappears from the story and never apparently gets any comeuppance from Asterix for what he's done.

to:

* KarmaHoudini: Odious Asparagus, who started the whole mess by arranging for Cacofonix to be kidnapped and then handing him over to Caesar as a "gift", disappears from the story and never apparently never gets any comeuppance from Asterix for what he's done.
24th Jul '17 10:46:14 AM HSutherland
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* {{Foreshadowing}}: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)

to:

* {{Foreshadowing}}: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!".Brute!"). As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)
17th Jul '17 12:03:55 AM HSutherland
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* {{Foreshadowing}}: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)



* HistoricalIn-Joke: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)

to:

* HistoricalIn-Joke: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead HistoricalInJoke: Lots of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as them, but perhaps the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or best example is referred to.) above in {{Foreshadowing}}.



* OhCrap: The pirates, when they realize these two Gauls are scuttling their ship.

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* OhCrap: The pirates, when they realize these two Gauls are scuttling about to scuttle their ship.
16th Jul '17 5:18:05 PM HSutherland
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* HistoricIn-Joke: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)

to:

* HistoricIn-Joke: HistoricalIn-Joke: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)
16th Jul '17 5:16:52 PM HSutherland
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* Foreshadowing: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)


Added DiffLines:

* HistoricIn-Joke: When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)
14th Jul '17 8:16:10 PM HSutherland
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* Foreshadowing: To a degree. When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)

to:

* Foreshadowing: To a degree. When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "Et tu, Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)
14th Jul '17 8:13:59 PM HSutherland
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* Foreshadowing: To a degree. When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "[[Et tu, Brute!]]". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you.

to:

* Foreshadowing: To a degree. When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "[[Et "Et tu, Brute!]]".Brute!". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you. (This gag will be repeated every time Brutus appears or is referred to.)
14th Jul '17 8:11:33 PM HSutherland
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The fourth ''Asterix'' book sees the re-appearance of UsefulNotes/GaiusJuliusCaesar, as Asterix and Obelix meet him on his home turf: Rome.

to:

The fourth ''Asterix'' book sees the re-appearance of UsefulNotes/GaiusJuliusCaesar, as Asterix and Obelix meet him on his home turf: Rome.
Rome. (It also has the first of four appearances [in the series] of Brutus as well.)


Added DiffLines:

* Foreshadowing: To a degree. When Brutus is first introduced, Caesar upbraids him for sleeping as he enters his box instead of applauding his leader like everyone else (saying that fateful line, "[[Et tu, Brute!]]". As Brutus tries desperately to make up for his faux pas, Caesar thinks to himself that he will be having trouble from his subordinate someday, and as the comic book artist reminds us, that thought will prove prophetic, as any examination of Shakespeare's '''''Julius Caesar''''' will show you.
14th Jul '17 8:02:42 PM HSutherland
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Added DiffLines:

* KarmaHoudini: Odious Asparagus, who started the whole mess by arranging for Cacofonix to be kidnapped and then handing him over to Caesar as a "gift", disappears from the story and never apparently gets any comeuppance from Asterix for what he's done.


Added DiffLines:

* WhatHappenedToTheMouse?: Odious Asparagus, after handing Cacofonix to Caesar as his gift, is never heard from again.
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