Apparently Julia considered her to be some kind of competition.
She crept down the dim hall, past the bedroom that Julia and Rachel shared, and on past Brandon's door.
His gaze shifted to the doorway as Julia entered the room.
Julia nodded and glanced at Adrienne with one eye.
Of course, Julia had a lot of room to talk.
Julia raised the visible brow.
He followed Julia out the door and closed it securely.
Anyway, if it's company you want, why not take Julia or Rachel?
So do Julia and Rachel.
Julia is studying law and Rachel is majoring in business.
Julia and Rachel never missed a chance to tease her about her nonexistent relationship with Brandon.
Julia and Rachel were looking forward to the event, and each had a boyfriend to drag along.
I told Julia and Rachel that I'd come back if I didn't find you here.
Julia chose that moment to open the front door.
Julia swung away from the door and called for Rachel.
Julia made a face.
"Julia," Rachel interrupted sharply.
She glanced at Julia and winked.
But to Julia, she said nothing.
Julia had her own ideas about morality, obviously.
She caught him alone in the hallway after supper, while Julia and Rachel were in the kitchen doing dishes.
Julia brushed by them in the hall.
Julia answered the phone and called to Brandon.
Julia called after him.
The only thing he had to say to me was that I should get you or Julia to pick me up.
Julia and Rachel were out shopping, and she stood in his doorway, not sure what to say.
The apartment was lonely without Brandon, even with Julia and Rachel there.
Julia rarely had much to say about anything lately.
Even Rachel and Julia insisted that she was the one with the problem.
It was no surprise that Julia thought so, but it hurt to have Rachel say so.
He obviously missed Julia as well.
Augustus visited it during the Pannonian wars in 12-10 B.C. and it was the birthplace of Tiberius's son by Julia, in the latter year.
By the Lex Julia of 90 B.C. and the Lex Plautia Papiria of 89 B.C. every town in Italy which made application in due form received the complete citizenship. The term municipium was no longer confined to a particular class of Italian towns but was adopted as a convenient name for all urban communities of Roman citizens in Italy.
But in 54 B.C. Julia, the daughter of Caesar and wife of Pompey, died, and in 53 B.C. Crassus was killed at Carrhae.
This last conception lay beyond the horizon of Caesar, as of all ancient statesmen, but his first act on gaining control of Italy was to enfranchise the Transpadanes, whose claims he had consistently advocated, and in 45 B.C. he passed the Lex Julia Municipalis, an act of which considerable fragments are inscribed on two bronze tables found at Heraclea near Tarentum.3 This law deals inter alia with the police and the sanitary arrangements of the city of Rome, and hence it has been argued by Mommsen that it was Caesar's intention to reduce Rome to the level of a municipal town.
Caesar made no far-reaching modifications in the government of the city, such as were afterwards carried out by Augustus, and the presence in the Lex Julia Municipalis of the clauses referred to is an example of the common process of "tacking" (legislation per saturam, as it was called by the Romans).
It has been questioned whether Caesar passed such a law, since the Lex Julia Municipalis mentioned in an inscription of Patavium (Padua) may have been a local charter.
Of veterans in Campania under the Lex Julia Agraria, and had even then laid down rules for the foundation of such communities.
We possess the charter of the colony planted at Urso in southern Spain under the name of Colonia Julia Genetiva Urbanorum.
This brought him into conflict with the aristocratic party, who prevented him from obtaining the aedileship. When about forty years of age he married a lady of patrician rank, Julia, the aunt of Julius Caesar.
Columns stood in front, whose bases still exist and bear the names of Antoninus Pius and Julia Domna.
He accordingly induced him to divorce Marcella and marry his daughter Julia (21), the widow of Marcellus, equally celebrated for her beauty and abilities and her shameless profligacy.