Beware the ides of March is a warning to watch out for betrayal or misfortune. It's often used in political contexts. The term ides of March refers to March 15-the day on which Julius Caesar was assassinated in 44 b.c. The reason it has become associated with bad omens, betrayal, and misfortune.
It’s one of the most famous dates on the calendar: March 15, also known as the Ides of March. Fatefully, it was the last day of Caesar’s life. And it turns out Caesar himself had a lot to do with how we use calendars; he made the Roman calendar 365 days long, bringing it in line with the lunar cycles
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