The Gallic Wars, France and Belgium and the Roman Legions under Julius Caesar, occurred between the years 58 BC to 50 BC. These wars are what eventually gave Caesar the high ground over the Senate and his previous political partner Pompey the Great, driving thusly to a common war; the result of which made Caesar “tyrant in ceaselessness” over the whole Roman Republic. Be that as it may, as most clashes all through the ages, the Gallic Wars weren’t as direct as they may first show up.1. VercingetorixAs Caesar’s grasp fixed over Gaul, the general population living there were feeling the impacts and were starting to scheme against the Romans. Despite the fact that the addition wasn’t authentic, the numerous Gallic clans needed to pay Caesar yearly tribute, give him battling fighters and supply him with grain. Numerous Gallic pioneers met up and settled on an organized Gallic disobedience the whole way across Gaul. One man, Vercingetorix, was driven this revolt. This revolt comprised for the most part of guerrilla-style fighting where there were many attempts at manslaughter operations and a seared earth arrangement executed wherever the Roman armies went. After a progression of fruitful experiences, Vercingetorix was bound at the post of Alesia in 52 BC. Responsible for about 60,000 men and having the upside of higher ground, Vercingetorix chose to sit tight for fortifications. Caesar was another hindrance since his supply lines were temperamental while they were experiencing for the region. By the by, realizing that another Gallic power could be touching base at any given minute, he started development on a circumvallation divider encompassing the whole slope fortification. After that was done, he started chipping away at another, yet this time confronting outward, and with his armed force in the middle. At the point when the Gallic fortifications at long last arrived, fight initiated very quickly. What’s more, following a few days of engagements, with the Romans being stuck in the center, they were nearly invaded. In a final desperate attempt, Caesar in front of his 6,000-in number mounted force could get through the lines and assault the Gauls from behind, inevitably winning the fight. With no genuine shot of getting away, Vercingetorix surrendered the next day.