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Besides proper names, the Index includes the Latin words which are taken over into the translation, and a few others which seem to require explanation. The references are to chapter and section. The following abbreviations are used: A., Augustus; Cal., Caligula; Cl., Claudius; D., Domitian; G., Galba; J., Julius (Caesar); N., Nero; O., Otho; T. Tiberius; Tit., Titus; V., Vespasian; Vit., Vitellius; Gr., De Grammaticis; Rh., De Rhetoribus; Ter., Life of Terence; Verg, Life of Vergil; Hor., Life of Horace; Tibull., Life of Tibullus; Luc., Life of Lucan; Pers., Life of Persius; Plin., Life of Pliny; Pass., Life of Passienus Crispus.

ABORIGINES, Vit. I. 2. A name applied to the primitive inhabitants of Latium.

Accius, Cal. XXX. 1 (quoted); cf. T. LIX. 2. An early Roman poet (170-86 B.C.), especially famous for his tragedies. Acerronius Proculus, Cn.,



LXXIII. 1. Consul in 37 A.D. Achaia, Tib. IV. 3, VI. 2; Cal. XXI.; Cl. XXV. 3, XLII. 1; N. XIX. 2, XXII. 3; V. v. 5, VIII. 4. Roman province, comprising all of Greece south of Macedonia. Achaica, see Mummia. Achaicus, -a, -um, adj. from Achaia peregrinatio, N. XIX. 1, LI.; V. IV. 4. Achilles, T. LXX. 3. Acilius, see Atilius.

Acilius (C.), J. LXVIII. 4 (bis). Acilius Aviola (M'.), Cl. XLV. Consul in 54 A.D.

Acilius Glabrio, D. X. 2. Consul in 91 A.D.

Acte, N. XXVIII. 1, L. A freedwoman beloved by Nero. Actiacus, -a, -um, adj. from Actium bellum, A. IX.; triumphus, A. XXII.; T. VI. 4; victoria, A. XVIII. 2; Cal. XXIII. 1 (plural); Verg. 27.

Actium, A. XVII. 2, 3, XVIII. 2,

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Adelphi (Adelphoe), Ter. II., III. "The Brothers,' a comedy of Terence.

Adminius, Cal. XLIV. 2.
Aegisthus, J. L. 1. Son of Thyestes.
He seduced Clytemnestra during
Agamemnon's absence at Troy.
Cited as a typical adulterer.
Aegon, Verg. 43. A sheep-owner
mentioned in the Bucolics; applied
in a parody to Vergil himself.
Aegyptii, Cal. LVII. 4. Egyptians.
Aegyptius, -a, -um, adj. from

Aegyptus: classis, J. XXXIX. 4;
ritus, T. XXXVI.; generis, N.

Aegyptus, J. XI., XXXV. 1, LII. 1; A. XVII. 3, XVIII. 2, LXVI. 1, XCIII.; Cl. xx. 3; N. xxxv. 5, XLVII. 2; V. VI. 3, VII. 1; D. IV. 2. Egypt.

Aelia Paetina, Cl. XXVI. 2 (bis) 3,
XXVII. 1. Wife of Claudius.
Aelianus, see Aemilius.
Aelius Lamia, D. I. 3, X. 2.
Aelius Praeconinus Stilo, L., Gr.
II. (ter), III.

Aelius Seianus (L.), T. XLVIII. 2 (bis), LV., LXI. 1 (quinquies), LXII. 1, LXV. 1, 2; Cal. XII. 1, xxx. 2; Cl. VI. 1, XXVII. 1 (bis); Vit. II. 3. Aemilia Lepida, Cl. XXVI. 1. Great

granddaughter of Augustus. Aemiliana, Cl. XVIII. 1 (see note). Aemilius Aelianus, A. LI. 2 (bis). (Aemilius) Lepidus, M., J.


(bis), V. Father of the triumvir Lepidus. Aemilius Lepidus, M., J. LXXXII. 4, LXXXVII.; A. VIII. 3, XII., XIII. 1, XVI. 4, XXVII. 2, XXXI. 1, LIV.; T. V. Triumvir with Augustus and Antony. (Aemilius) Lepidus, A. XIX. 1. Son of the triumvir Lepidus. Aemilius Lepidus, M., Cal. XXIV. 3, XXXVI. 1; Cl. IX. 1. Husband of Drusilla, the sister of Caligula. Aemilius Mamercus, J. I. 2. Aemilius Papus (L.), A. II. 2. Praetor in Sicily in 205 B.C.; see Livy, 28. 38.

Aemilius Paulus (L.), J. XXIX. 1. Cons. in 50 B.C.

of the

Aemilius Paulus, L., A. XVI. 3;
Cl. XVI. 1. Brother
triumvir Lepidus.
Aemilius Paulus, L., A.

XVI. 3, XIX. 1, LXIV. 1. Son of the preceding.

Aenaria, A. XCII. 2. An island off the coast of Campania, modern Ischia.

Aeneas, N. XXXIX. 2.

Aeneis, Verg. 21, 23, 25, 30, 31, 35, 37, 39, 43, 44. The Aeneid. Aeneomastix, Verg. 44 (see note). Aeolides, Verg. 34.

Aequiculi, Vit. I. 3. A warlike people of ancient Latium, dwelling east of Rome on both banks of the Anio.

Aesculapius, A. LIX. (signum); Cl. XXV. 2 (insula). Latin form of Asclepios, the Greek god of

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Aesius Proculus, Cal. XXXV. 2. Aethiopes, Cal. LVII. 4. The people of Aethiopia.

Aethiopia, J. LII. 1. A country in

the interior of Africa.

Aetna, Verg. 19. The name of a

poem. Aetnaeus, -a, -um, adj.


Aetna, the volcano in western Sicily: vertex, Cal. LI. 1. Aetolia, A. XVII. 3. A district in the western part of central Greece. Afer, see Tedius and Terentius. Afer, -ra, -rum, adj. meaning African: generis, A. IV. 2; pugiles, Cal. XVIII. 1. See Afri. Afinius Gallus, Pers. Afranius (L.), N. XI. 2; Ter. V. A

Roman writer of fabulae togatae, or plays based upon Italic life. He lived in the latter part of the second century B.C. Afranius, L., J. XXXIV. 2, LXXV. 2, 3. One of Pompey's generals. Afri. Ter. I.

Africa, J. XXXV. 2, XXXVI., LIX.,
LXX. (bis); A XVI. 4, XLVII.;
T. XXXI. 2; N. XXXI. 4; G. VII. 1,
VIII. 1, XI.; 0. 1. 2; Vit. v.;
V. III., IV. 3. Usually applied
to the Roman province.
Africanus, -a, -um, adj. from

Africa: triumphus, J. XXXVII. 1,
A. VIII. 1; as subst., Africanae
(sc. bestiae), Cal. XVIII. 3; Cl.
XXI. 3. Panthers or leopards.
Africanus, see Fabius and Scipio.
Africus, -a, -um, adj. to Africa:
bellum, J. LVI. 1.
Agamemnon, T. LXI. 3.
A gathernus, see Claudius.
Agermus, L., N. XXXIV. 3.
Agrippa, M., A. XVI. 2, xxv. 3,
XXIX. 5, XXXV. 1, XLII. 1, LXIII. 1
(bis), LXIV. 1 (bis), LXVI.
XCIV. 12, XCVII. 1; T. VII. 2, x. 1;
Cal. VII., XXIII. 1; Gr. XVI.


Agrippa Postumus, M., A. XIX. 2, LI. 1, LXIV. 1, LXV. 1, 4; T. xv. 2 (bis), XXII., XXV. 1. Son the preceding and grandson of Augustus. Agrippina, T. VII. 2, 3 (bis). Granddaughter of Atticus. Agrippina, A. LXIV. 1 (bis), LXXXVI. 3; T. LIII. 1; Cal. vII., VIII. 1, 3, 4 (bis). Granddaughter of Augustus and wife of Germanicus, known as "the elder Agrippina."

Agrippina, Cal. VII.; Cl. XXVI. 3 (bis), XXIX. 2, XXXIX. 2, XLIII., XLIV. 1, 2; N. v. 2, vi. 1, 2, XXVIII. 2, XXXIX. 3; G., V. 1; V., IV. 2, IX. 1; Pass. (bis). Mother of Nero, known as the younger Agrippina." Agrippinensis, -e, adj. from Agrippina: Colonia, Vit. x. 3. Modern Cologne.

Ahenobarbi, N., I. 1, 2.

Ahenobarbus, see Domitius and Nero (the emperor).

Aiax, A. LXXXV. 2.

The name of a tragedy begun by Augustus. Alani, D. II. 2. A warlike people of Scythia.

Alauda, J. XXIV. 2. The name of a legion; see note.

Albanum, N. xxv. 1; D. IV. 4;

Ter. I., V. A name applied to various villas in the Alban region; later a town, modern Albano. Albanus, -a, -um, adj. from Alba: columnae, A. LXXII. 1 (see note); mons, Cl. IV. 3 (modern Monte Cavo); secessus, D. XIX., the villa of Domitian at Albanum. Albia Terentia, O. I. 3.


of the emperor Otho. Albis, A. XXI. 1. A river of Germany, the modern Elbe. Albucius Silus, C., Rh. vI. Albudignus, Cl. XX. 1; see note on text. A spring in the Sabine country, one of the sources of the Aqua Claudia and Aqua Marcia.

Albulae (aquae), A. LXXXII. 2 (see note); N. XXXI. 2. Alcmaeon, N. xxxix. 2. Son of

Amphiaraus. He slew his mother and was pursued by the Furies. Alexander, Verg. 9. See also Cornelius and Tiberius.

Alexander, Magnus, J. vII. 1 (bis);
A. XVIII. 1, L., XCIV. 5; Cal.
LII.; N. XIX. 2.
Alexandria (also -ea), J. XXXV. 1, 2,
XVII. 3, LXXI. 1; T. LII. 2; Cal.
XLIX. 2; Cl. XVI. 2, XLII. 2; N.
xx. 3; V. VII. 1; Tit. v. 3; D.
xX.; Gr. VII., XX. The city in
Egypt, at the mouth of the

Alexandria, N. L. Nurse of Nero.
Alexandrini, J. XI.; N. xx. 3; V.
XIX. 2.

Alexandrinus, -a, -um, adj. from Alexandria: Gr. XX.; bellum, J. LVI. 1; T. IV. 1; merces, A. XCVIII. 2; navis, A. XCVIII. 2; N. XLV. 1; G. X. 4; peregrinatio, N. XIX. Í (bis); pharus, Cl. xx. 3. The lighthouse; triumphus, J. XXXVII. 1; A. XXII., XLI. 1.

Alexis, Verg. 9.

Alfenus Varus, Verg. 19.
Alliensis, -e, adj. from Allia, a


small river eleven miles north of Rome, the scene of the defeat by the Gauls in 390 B.C. Vit. XI. 2; the anniversary of the defeat, regarded as a day of ill-omen.

Allobroges, N. II. 1. A people of

Gallia Narbonensis, whose territories extended from Lake Geneva southwest to the Rhone. Alpes, J. XXV. 1, LVI. 5; A. LXXIX. 1; Cal. XXI., LI. 3; N. XVIII.; O. IX. 2.

Alpinus, -a, -um, adj. from Alpes : gentes, T. IX. 2.

Amazones, J. XXII. 3. A mythical race of female warriors, whose home was near the river Thermodon in Pontus.

Amazonicus, -a, -um, adj. from Amazones: secures peltaeque, N. XLIV. 1.

Ambitarvius, Cal. VIII. 1. A village near Confluentes (modern Coblenz).

Ambrani (?), J. IX. 3. See note on text.

Ampius, T., J. LXXVII.

Ancharia, A. IV. 1. First wife of C. Octavius, father of Augustus. Ancus Marcius, J. VI. 1. Fourth king of Rome.

Andes, Verg. 2. A small place near Mantua.

Andria, Ter. II. The "Maid of Andros"; the name of Terence's first comedy.

Andronicus, see Pompilius. Anicetus, N. XXXV. 2 (see note). Anio (gen. Anienis), T. I. 1. A river flowing into the Tiber just north of Rome.

Anio novus, Cl. xx. 1. An aqueduct built by Claudius, which brought water from the upper course of the Anio to Rome. Annaeus, see Cornutus, Lucanus and Seneca.

Annales, Gr. II., VIII. The epic of Ennius.

Annius Cimber, A. LXXXVI. 3. Antiatinus, -a, -um, adj. from Antium fortunae, Cal. LVII. 3; see Antium.

Antibucolica, Verg. 43. A parody on Vergil's Bucolics.

Anticatones, J. LVI. 5. Speeches of Julius Caesar against Cato Uticensis.

Anticyra, Cal. XXIX. 2. A town

of Phocis on the Corinthian Gulf, or an island in the Aegean Sea, both celebrated for their hellebore, which was regarded as a specific for madness. Antiochia, T. XLIX. 2; Cal. I. 2.

The chief city of Syria, on the

Antiochus, Cal. XVI. 3. King of

Commagene in northern Syria. Antiochus, Vit. II. 1. A baker. Antistius, L., J. XXIII. 1. A tribune of the commons. Antistius, J. LXXXII. 3. A physician.

Antistius Labeo, A. LIV.

Antium, A. LVIII. 1; T. XXXVIII; Cal. VIII. 2, 5, XLIX. 2; N. vI. 1, IX., XXV. 1. A town on the

coast of Latium, the modern Porto d'Anzio, celebrated for its temple of Fortune and its oracles, the Fortunae Antiatinae. Antonia (maior), N. v. 1. Elder

daughter of Mark Antony and grandmother of Nero.

Antonia (minor), Cal. I. 1, X. 1, XV. 2, XXIII. 2, XXIV. 1, XXIX. 1; Cl. I. 6, III. 2, Iv. 4, XI. 2 (Augusta); V. III. Younger daughter of Mark Antony, mother of Germanicus and Claudius.

Antonia, Cl. XXVII. 1, 2; N,
XXXV. 4. Daughter of the
emperor Claudius.
Antonii, A. XVII. 2.
Antonius, C., A. v. Consul with
Cicero in 63 B.C.
Antonius, C., J. XXXVI.


of Mark Antony and one of Caesar's officers.

Antonius, L., A. IX., XIV., XV.,
LXVIII.; T. IV. 2, v. Brother of
Mark Antony.

Antonius, M., J. LII. 2, LXXIX. 2,
A. II. 3, IV. 2, vII. 1, VIII. 3 (bis),
IX., X. 2, 4, XI., XII., XIII. 1, 2, 3,
XVI. 2, XVII. 1, 3, 4, 5, XX.,
XXI. 3, XXVIII. 1, XLIX. 1, LXII. 1,
LXXXVI. 2; T. IV. 3, LIX. 2;
Cal. XXVI. 1; Cl. XI. 3; N. III. 1,
2 (bis); Rh. I., IV., V. (bis). Mark
Antony, triumvir with Augustus
(Octavian) and Lepidus.
Antonius, A. XVII. 5, LXIII. 2.
Elder son of Mark Antony.
Antonius, Iullus, Cl. II. 1; Gr. XVIII.
Son of Mark Antony and Fulvia;
cons. in 10 B.C.

Antonius Gnipho, M., Gr. vII.,

Antonius Musa, A. LIX., LXXXI. 1.
A physician of the time of


Primus (Becco), Vit.

Antonius (Saturninus), L., D. VI. 2 (ter), VII. 3.

Apellaris (?), V. XIX. 1; see note on text.

Apelles, Cal. XXXIII.; V. XIX. 1; see note on text. Aphrodisius, see Scribonius. Apis, A. XCIII.; Tit. v. 3. An Egyptian god, worshipped in the form of a sacred bull. Apollo, A. LXXI., XCIV. 4 (bis); N. XXV. 2, LIII.; Delphis, N. XL. 3; Palatinus, A. XXXI. 1, LII.; cf. N. xxv. 2; Sandalarius, A. LVII. 1; Tortor, A. LXX. 2; templum Actii., A. XVIII. 2; templum in Palatio, A. XXIX. 1, 3; cf. N. XXV. 2.

Apollodorus, A. LXXXIX. 1. An orator of Pergamum, teacher of Augustus.

Apollonia, A. VIII. 2, X. 1, LXXXIX.

1, XCIV. 12, xcv. A city of Illyricum opposite Brundisium. Apollonius Molo, J. IV. 1. An orator of Rhodes, with whom Julius Caesar studied. Apollophanes, A. XVI. 3. Aponi fons, T. XIV. 3. A warm medicinal spring near Patavium, modern Bagno d'Albano. Aponius Saturninus, Cal. XXXVIII. 4. Appenninus, -a, -um, J. XLIV. 3 (dorsum); Vit. x. 3 (iugis). Appi Forum, T. II. 2.

A small

town of Latium on the Appian Way, at the beginning of the Pomptine Marshes.

Appia via, T. LXXII. 1; Cal. XIX. 1;

Cl. 1.3; N. v. 1; Ter. v; Pers. The
most famous of Roman roads,
leading south-east to Capua, and
later to Beneventum and Brund-

Appius, see Claudius and Iunius.
Appuleius, L., Gr. III.

Appuleius, Sex., A. c. 1. Consul in 14 A.D.

Apragopolis, A. XCVIII. 4; see note. Aprilis, N. LV.

Apulia, Vit. I. 3. A district in the south-eastern part of Italy. Aquila, see Pontius.

Aquileia, A. xx.; T. VII. 3; V. VI. 2. A town of northern Italy at the head of the Adriatic.

Aquilius Niger, A. XI.

Aquitania, A. XXI. 1; G. VI. 1, IX. 2.

A district and province of southeastern Gaul.

Aquitanicus, -a, -um, adj. from Aquitania; bello, Tibull.

Arcadia, V. VII. 3; Ter. I., V. A district in the central part of the Peloponnesus.

Archelaus, T. VIII., XXXVII. 4. A king of Cappadocia. Archelaus, see Laelius.

Arelate, T. IV. 1. A town of southern Gaul on the Rhone, modern Arles.

Areus, A. LXXXIX. 1. A philosopher.

Argivus, G. XX. 2.

Aricia, A. IV. 2 (bis). An ancient

town of Latium on the Appian Way, sixteen miles south-east of Rome.

Aricinus, -a, -um, adj. from Aricia :
A. IV. 1.

Ariminum, A. xxx. 1. A town of
Umbria on the Adriatic, modern

Gr. II., XIV.



famous Alexandrian grammarian and critic (c. 217-c. 145 B.C.). Aristocrates, Petronius, Pers. philosopher of Magnesia. Armenia, J. XLIV. 3 (minor); A. XXI. 3; T. IX. 1, XI. 1, XLI.; Cal. I. 2; N. XIII. 1, xxxix. 1, XL. 2. A large country east of Asia Minor and Cappadocia, divided into Armenia Major and Armenia Minor.

Armenii, Cl. xxv. 4. The people of Armenia.

Arrecina Tertulla, Tit. IV. 2. Wife, of Titus.

Arrecinus Clemens, M., D. XI. 1. Arria, Pers. Wife of Caecina Paetus. When her husband was ordered by Claudius to take his own life in 42 A.D. and hesitated to do so, she stabbed herself and handed the dagger to her husband, saying: Paetus, it does not pain me.'

Arria, Pers. Daughter of the preceding and wife of Thrasea. Arruntius, see Furius.

Artabanus, T. LXVI.; Cal. XIV. 3;

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