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Help us compile 10 reasons for your March madness.

Updated: March 8, 2011, 4:39 PM ET
By Jerry Greene

"Beware the Ides of March" and "March Madness" are two terms you will use this month even if you are not sure what they mean.

"Beware the Ides of March" is all Shakespeare's fault. If he had not used it as the day Julius Caesar was assassinated in his play called, you know, "Julius Caesar," we would never use that phrase. Do you even know what the Ides of March is?

The 15th of March. That's it. The Romans could never do anything the easy way. The 15th of May, July and ...

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