While he was all the while battling in Spain, the Senate started giving distinctions on Caesar. Caesar had not banished his foes, rather exculpating practically all, and there was no excellent open resistance to him. Incredible games and festivities were held in April to respect Caesar's triumph at Munda. Plutarch composes that numerous Romans found the victory held after Caesar's conquest to be in poor taste, as those crushed in the civil war had not been outsiders, yet rather individual Romans. On Caesar's arrival to Italy in September 45 BC, he recorded his will, naming his grandnephew Gaius Octavius as his foremost beneficiary, leaving his large home and property, including his name. Caesar likewise composed that if Octavian died before Caesar did, Decimus Junius Brutus Albinus would be the next beneficiary in succession. In his will, he additionally left a significant blessing to the residents of Rome.
Between his intersection of the Rubicon in 49 BC, and his death in 44 BC, Caesar built up another constitution, which proposed to achieve three separate goals. The primary objective practiced when Caesar defeated Pompey and his supporters. To accomplish the other two targets, he expected to guarantee that his command over the administration was undisputed, so he accepted these forces by expanding his position, and by diminishing the authority of Rome's other political establishments. At last, he authorized a progression of changes that intended to address a few since quite a while ago ignored issues, the most significant of which was his change of the calendar.