Publius Vergilius Maro, usually called Virgil or Vergil in English, was an ancient Roman writer of the Roman Emperor period who lived from October 15, 70 BC – September 21, 19 BC. He is known for three subject area deeds of Latin literature which are the Eclogues (or Bucolics), the Georgics, and the epos Epic poem. Virgil is traditionally ranked as one of Leadership's greatest writers. His Aeneid has been well thought out the individual epic of ancient Rome from the time of its composition to the present day. Sculptured after Homer's Heroic poem and Epos, the Aeneid follows the Trojan expatriate Aeneas as he struggles to fulfill his destiny and arrive on the shores of Italy which in Roman assemblage the initiation act of Rome. He was educated at Cremona, at Milan, and acquired a thorough knowledge of Greek and Roman authors and poets in Rome and learned philosophy and rhetoric. Virgil’s life was devoted entirely to his poetry and to studies connected with it. He had no interest in the military or political life.
Virgil’s style or himself immediately became famous in Rome and was admired by the Epistle to the Romans for two main grounds—first, because he was compliments as their own national poet, voice of their role model and achievements; second, because he seemed to have reached the ultimate of perfection in his art. Virgil's importance to world literature is difficult to underestimate. Other poets and authors wanted to copy or imitate his style. Some famous admirers like Dante (1265-1321) and Milton (1608-1674) composed epic poems on his model.
He is still significant today because his writing style is being taught all over the world. One of his epics is meant to influence western literature. Also, his verse forms were used as school textbooks. A few years after his death, Virgil was being imitated and echoed by the younger poet, and this process continued throughout the Silver Age. The study of Virgil in the schools has lasted as long as Latin...