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Vit. II. 4. A king of the Parthians.

Arverni, N. II. 1. A tribe of southeastern Gaul.

Asclepiades, A. XCIV. 4. A philo-
sopher of Mendes, a town of Egypt.
Ascletario, D. xv. 3. An astrologer.
Asconius Pedianus, Verg. 10, 46.
Asellius Sabinus, T. XLII. 2.
Asia, J. II., IV. 2, XXII. 2, XXVIII. 1,
XXXIX. 1, LXIII.; A. III. 2, XVII. 3,
XXVI. 3; T. XLVIII. 2; Cal. LVII. 3,
LVIII. 1; V. I. 2; D. X. 2; Gr. VI.;
Ter. IV.; Verg. 35.

Asiaticus, -a, -um, adj. from Asia:
oratores, A. LXXXVI. 3.
Asiaticus, Vit. xx.
Asillius, Cal. VIII. 4.

Asinius Epicadius, Cl. XIX. 1, 2.
Asinius Gallus, C., Cl. XLI. 3; Gr.
XXII., Hor. Son of Asinius Pollio
and consul in 9 B.C.

Asinius Gallus, C., Cl. XIII. 2. Grandson of Asinius Pollio. Asinius Marcellus, Cl. XLV.

in 54 A.D.

Consul

Asinius Pollio, J. XXX. 4, LV. 4, LVI. 4; A. XXIX. 5, XLIII. 2; Cl. XIII. 2; Gr. X. (ter); Verg. 9, 19. A celebrated orator, soldier, statesman and patron of literature. Author of a history of the war between Pompey and Caesar, and of tragedies mentioned by Hor. Odes, 2, 1. Asprenas, see Nonius. Astici ludi, T. VI. 4 (see note); Cal. XX.

Astura, A. XCVII. 3; T. LXXII. 2; A small island off the coast of Latium near Antium, where many distinguished Romans had villas; later joined to the mainland by a causeway; modern Astura (Torre d'Astura). asturco, N. XLVI. 1. A horse from Asturia in Hispania Tarraconensis.

Atalanta, T. XLIV. 2.

Daughter of

Iasius of Arcadia, beloved by
Meleager.

Ateius Capito, Gr. X., XXII. (bis).
Ateius Praetextatus Philologus, L.,
Gr. VII., X. (bis).

Atella, T. LXXV. 3; Verg. 27.

An

Oscan town in Campania, north of Naples; see Atellana. Atellana (fabula), Cl. XXVII. 4; N. XXXIX. 3. A farce of Oscan origin named from Atella, and representing scenes from everyday life by stock characters. In later times such farces were sometimes given after a tragedy and called Atellanica exodia. Atellanicus, -a, -um, adj. from Atella: exhcdio, T. XLV. Atellanus, -a, -um, adj. from Atella actor, G. XIII.

Athenae, A. LX., XCIII.; Gr. X..
XV.; Verg. 35; Luc.
Athenodorus, Cl. IV. 5.

Atilius (C), J. LXXXIV. 2 (see note

on text); Ter. v. An early Roman writer of comedies and tragedies. Atia, A. IV. 1 (bis), XCIV. 4 (ter). Mother of Augustus.

Atius Balbus, M., A. IV. 1 (bis).
Husband of Julia, sister of
Julius Caesar.

Atratinus (Sempronius), Rh. II.
Atta, see Claudius.
Attalus, Gr. II.

Attalus II, king of Pergamum from 159-138 B.C. Attica, Cl. xxv. 5.

Atticus, -a, -um, adj. to Attica;
Ceres, A. XCIII.
Atticus, see Caecilius.

Atticus Vestinus (M.), N. XXXV. 1.
Consul in 65 A.D.

Attius, another form of Accius. Audasius, L., Aug. XIX. 1, 2. Aufidius Lurco, Cal. XXIII. Maternal grandfather of Livia Augusta.

Augur, see Lentulus.

2.

Augusta, applied to Antonia minor, Claudia, Domitia, Julia, Livia Drusilla, q.v. Augustae, N. XXVIII.

2. Augustales (sodales), Cl. VI. 2 (see note); G. VIII. 1.

Augustiani, N. xxv. 1. Cf. Tac. Ann. 14. 15.

Augustinus, -a, um, adj. from Augustus: currus, Cl. XI. 2. Augustus, the Emperor: Augustus, J. LV. 3, 4, LVI. 7, LXXXVIII.; A.

II. 2-(bis), 3 (bis), IV. 1, 2 (bis),
V., VII. 2, LIX., XCIV. 2, 4, 8, 9,
12, 0. 3; T. IV. 3, VI. 3, VII. 2,
VIII. (bis), X. 1, XI. 1, 4, XII. 1, 3,
XIII. 2, XV. 2, XVI. 1, XVII. 2 (bis),
XXI. 1, 2, XXII. (ter), XXIII., XLII.
2, XLVII., XLVIII. 2, L. 1, 2, LI. 1,
LVII. 2, LVIII., LXI. 3, LXVIII. 3,
LXX. 3; Cal. I. 1, IV., VII., VIII.
3, 4, IX., XVI. 1, XXIII. 1, xxv. 1,
XXXI., XXXIV. 1, XLVIII. 1; Cl.
I. 1, 4, 5, III. 2, IV. 7, VI. 1, XI. 2,
XX. 1, XXI. 2, XXV. 5, XXVI. 1;
N. III. 2, IV., X. 1, XXV. 1; G. I.,
IV. 1; Vit. I. 2; V. II. 1, IX. 1,
XXIII. 4; D. IV. 3; Gr. XVI., XVII.,
XIX., XX., XXI.; Řh. I., IV.; Verg.
12, 21, 27, 31, 35, 37, 38, 41;
Hor. (quinquies). Augusti forum,
Cl. XXXIII. 1; Augusti templum,
T. XL. (at Nolá), XLVII.; Cal. XXI.,
XXII. 4. Augusti statua, T. LIII.
2, LVIII.; N. XII. 3; G. I. Augusti
simulacrum, T. LVIII. Divus
Augustus, A. v.; Cal. XXII. 4,
XXXVIII. 1; Vit. I. 2. Caesar
Augustus, A. LуIII. 2. C. Caesar,
A. VII. 2. Caesar, A. LI. 2,
LXX. 1, 2, XCVII. 2; Verg. 37,
38; Hor. C. Octavius, J. LXXXIII.
2, (bis). Romulus, A. VII. 2. Cf.
Thurinus and see Nero, Vitellius,
Tiberius.

Augustus mensis, A. c. 3.

Augustus mons, T. XLVIII. 1.
Augustum saeculum, A. c. 3.

Aurea domus, N. XXXI. 1, XXXVIII. 1; 0. vII. 1.

Aurelia, J. LXXIV. 2. Mother of Julius Caesar.

Aurelia via, G. XX. 2. A road leading from the Aemilian bridge through the Aurelian gate (Porta di S. Pancrazio) west and north to the coast towns of Etruria; later extended to Arelate (Arles). Aurelius Cotta, J. I. 2.

(Aurelius) Cotta, L., J. LXXIX. 3. (Aurelius) Cotta (Messalinus), L., Gr. 1.

Aurelius Opilius, Gr. VI.

Aurunculeius, Cotta, L., J. XXV. 2; Hor. Consul in 65 B.C. Autronius, L. ( ?), J. IX. 1 (bis),

Aventinus, Vit. XVI. The most southern of the hills of Rome. Avernus lacus, A. XVI. 1; N. XXXI. 3 (bis). A lake near Cumae and Baiae, and not far from Naples, fabled to be an entrance to the Lower World.

Aviola, see Acilius.
Avitus, see Octavius.
Axius, J. IX. 2.

BAIAE, A. XVI. 1, LXIV. 2; T. vi. 3; Cal. XIX. 1; N. XXXI. 3; XXXIV. 2. A town at the northern end of the Bay of Naples, a favourite watering-place of the Romans. Baianus sinus, Cal. XIX. 3; N. XXVII. 3.

Balbillus, N. XXXVI. 1.

Balbus, see Atius and Cornelius. Baliaris insula, G. x. 1. One of two islands in the Mediterranean near the eastern coast of Spain; modern Majorca and Minorca. Ballista, Verg. 17 (bis). A schoolmaster.

Barbatus, see Valerius.

Basilides, V. VII. 1 (see note).
Bassus, see Caesius.
Batavi, Cal. XLIII.
Bato, T. XX.

Pannonians.

A leader of the

Bauli, N. XXXIV. 2; cf. Cal. XIX. 1. A small town of Campania between Misenum and Baiae. Beccus (-o), Vit. XVIII.

Beneventanus, -a, -um, adj. from Beneventum: Gr. IX.

Beneventum, A. XCVII. 3; N. XXXVI. 1, Gr. IX. A town in Samnium, modern Benevento.

Berenice, Tit. VII. 1, 2. Daughter of Agrippa I, king of Judaea. Berytius, -a, -um, adj. from Bery

tus, a city of Phoenicia : Gr. XXIV. Bessi, A. III. 2. A mountain tribe of the Thracians.

Betriacensis, -e, adj. from Betriacum; victoria, Vit. X. 1; copias, Vit. XV. 2; acie, V. v. 7. Betriacum (also Bedriacum and Bebriacum), O. IX. 2. A village of northern Italy between Verona and Cremona.

Bibaculus, see Furius.

Biberius Caldius Mero, T. XLII. 1. A name coined in jest after Tiberius Claudius Nero, from bibo, drink, cal(i)dus, hot, and merum, unmixed wine.

Bibulus, M., J. IX. 2, X. 1, XIX. 1 (bis), 2, XX. 2 (ter), XXI., XLIX. 2. Bithynia, J. II. (bis), XXXIX. 1, XLIX. 1, 3. A district of northern Asia Minor on the Propontis (Sea of Marmora) and the Euxine (Black Sea). Bithynicus, -a, -um, adj. from Bithynia fornicem, J. XLIX. 1; reginam, J. XLIX. 2.

Bogudes (?), gen. Bogudis, J. LII. 1.
Bononia, A. XCVI. 1. Modern
Bologna.

Bononienses, A. XVII. 2; N. VII. 2.
The people of Bononia.
Boter, Cl. XXVII. 2. A freedman of
Claudius.

Bovillae, A. c. 2 (bis).

An ancient

town of Latium on the Appian Way, about twelve miles from Rome.

Breuci, T. IX. 2. A people of Pannonia.

Britanni, J. XXV. 2; Cal. XLIV. 2. Britannia, J. XXV. 2, XLVII., LVIII. 1; Cal. XIX. 3; Cl. XVII. 1, XXI. 6; N. XVIII., XL. 2; V. IV. 1 (bis); Tit. IV. 1; D. X. 3.

Britannicus, -a, -um, adj. from Britannia clades, N. XXXIX. 1; expeditio, G. vII. 1; Vit. II. 4; triumphus, Cl. XXVIII. Britannicus, Cl. XXVII. 1 (Ger

manicus), XXVII. 2, XLIII.; N. VI. 4, VII. 1, XXXIII 2 (bis), 3; Tit. II. 1 (ter). Son of the emperor Claudius. Brixellum, O. IX. 1. A town of northern Italy on the Po between Parma and Mantua; modern Brescello.

Bructerus, T. XIX. One of the Breucteri, a Germanic people, occupying the territory of modern Westphalia.

Brundisium, J. XXXIV. 1, LVII. 2; A. XVII. 3 (bis); Rh. I.; Verg. 35. A seaport of south-eastern Italy,

the regular point of departure for Greece and the Orient; modern Brindisi.

Brutus, D., J. LXXX. 4, LXXXI. 4,

LXXXIII. 2; A. x. 2, 3. One of the conspirators against Caesar's life.

Brutus, L., J. LXXX. 3 (bis). The first Roman consul.

Brutus, M., J. XLIX. 2, L. 2, LV. 1, LVI. 1, LXXX. 4, LXXXII. 2, LXXXV.; A IX., X. 1, XIII. 1, LXXXV. 1; T. LXI. 3; N. III. 1; G. III. 2; 0. x. 1; Gr. XIII.; Rh. VI.; Hor. Leader with Cassius of the conspiracy against Caesar's life. Bubula, ad capita, A. v. Probably the name of a street or quarter at the north-east corner of the Palatine Hill.

Bucolica, Gr. XXIII.; Verg. 9, 19, 25, 26, 43. The Bucolics of Vergil.

Burrus (Afranius), N. XXXV. 5. Prefect of the praetorian guard under Claudius and Nero. Bursenus, Gr. XI.

Byzantium, V. vii. 4. A city of Thrace on the Bosphorus, modern Constantinople.

CAECILIUS ATTICUS, Q., T. vii. 2; Gr. XIV., XVI. T. Pomponius Atticus, the friend of Cicero, after his adoption by Q. Caecilius, called Q. Caecilius Pomponianus Atticus.

Caecilius Epirota, Q., Gr. XVI. (bis). Caecilius Metellus, Q., J. xvi. 1, LV. 3. A tribune of the com

mons.

(Caecilius) Metellus, Q., A. LXXXIX. 2. Cons. in 143 B.C., and famous as an orator. (Caecilius) Metellus Numidicus, Q., Gr. III..

Caecilius (Statius), Ter. II. (bis), V. The famous comic poet (219166 B.C.).

Caecina, A., J. LXXV. 5.

Caecina, A., Tit. vI. 2. Consul in 69 A.D.

Caecus, see Claudius.

Caelius mons, T. XLVIII. 1 (bis); V.

IX. 1.

One of the hills of Rome, between the Aventine and the Esquiline.

Caelius, M., Rh. II.

Caenis, V. III. XXI.; D. XII. 3. Caepio, see Fannius, Rustius, Servilius.

Caeruleus fons, Cl. xx. 1. A spring in the Sabine territory, one of the sources of the aqua Claudia. Caesar, see Augustus, Claudius, Domitianus, Gaius, Iulius, Nero, Sulpicius Galba, Tiberius, Vespasianus, Vitellius. Caesares, Cal. LX.; Cl. 1. 5, x. 4; G. I., XII. 2; Tit. VIII. 1; Caesarum aedes, G. I.; domus, G. 2; imagines, Cal. XIV. 3, XXIII. 1 memoria ac templa, Cal. LX.; nemus, A. XLIII. 1; potestas, T. XIV. 2; progenies, G. I.

Caesar Strabo (C. Íulius), J. LV. 2. Aedile in 90 B.C., an orator and writer of tragedies.

Caesar, C., A. XXVI. 2, XXIX. 4, LXIV. 1 (bis), LXV. 1 (bis), 2, LXVII. 2, XCIII.; T. XI. 5, XII. 2, XIII. 1, 2, XV. 2, XXIII.; N. v. 1. Grandson and adopted son of Augustus.

Caesar, L., A. XXVI. 2, XXIX. 4, LXIV. 1 (bis), LXV. 1 (bis), 2; T. XI. 5, XV. 2, XXIII., LXX. 2. Grandson and adopted son of Augustus.

Caesar, L., J. LXXV. 3 (bis). Caesarea, A. LX. The name of several cities called after Caesar Augustus.

Caesarianus, -a, -um, adj. from Caesar, referring to Julius : necis,

N. III. 1.

Caesario, A. XVII. 5; cf. J. LII. 1, 2. Caesetius Flavus, J. LXXIX. 1, LXXX. 3. A tribune of the commons.

Caesius Bassus, Pers. (bis). Caesonia, Cal. xxv. 3, XXXIII., XXXVIII. 3, L. 2, LIX. Wife of Caligula.

Caesonius Priscus, T., T. XLII. 2. Calabri, Verg. 36. The people of Calabria, a district of south

eastern Italy, used for Calabria itself.

Calagurritani, A. XLIX. 1. The inhabitants of Calagurris, a

3.

town of north-western Spain, on the Iberus (Ebro). Caldius, see Biberius. Caligula, see Gaius, the emperor. Callippides, T. XXXVIII (see note). Calpenus, Q., J. XXXIX. 1. Calpurnia, J. XXI., LXXXI. Daughter of L. Piso and third wife of Julius Caesar. Calpurnius Piso (C.), Cal. xxv. 1 (bis). Husband of Livia Orestilla and leader of a conspiracy against Nero in 62; see Pisonianus. (Calpurnius) Piso, Cn., J. IX. 3 (bis). (Calpurnius) Piso (Cn.), T. LII. 3; Cal. II., III. 3; Vit. II.3. Governor of Syria.

(Calpurnius) Piso, L., J. XXI., LXXXIII. 1. Father of Caesar's

wife Calpurnia. (Calpurnius) Piso, L., T. XLII. 1; Rh. VI.

(Calpurnius) Piso Frugi Licinianus,
G. XVII.; O. v. 1, vi. 3.
Calpurnius Statura, Pers.
Calvina, see Iunia.
Calvini, N. I. 1.

Calvinus, see Domitius and Eficius.
Calvus, see Licinius.
Camerinus, see Sulpicius.
Camilla, see Livia Medullina.
Camillus, see Furius.

Campania, A. LXXII. 2, XCVIII. 1;
T. XI. 1, XXXIX., XL., LXXII. 2;
Cal. XIV. 2, XXIV. 2, XXXVII. 2;
Cl. v.; Vit. XVI.; V. XXIV.; Tit.
VIII. 3, 4; Verg. 13; Plin.
Campanus, -a, -um, adj. to Cam-
pania ager, J. xx. 3; A. IV. 2;
pugiles, Cal. xvIII. 1; via, A.
XCIV. 7 (see note).

Campus, see Martius, Esquilinus, Leontinus, Stellas.

Canace, N. XXI. 3. Daughter of Aeolus. She had several children by Poseidon and was killed by her father because of her guilty passion for her brother. She was the subject of a tragedy sung by Nero.

Caninius Rebilus, N. XV. 2; cf. J. LXXVI. 2. Appointed consul for a single day by Julius

Caesar.

Cannutius, C., Rh. IV. Cantabria, A. XXI. 1, LXXXI. 1; G. VIII. 2. A district in the northern part of Spain. Cantabricus, -a, -um, adj. from Cantabria: bellum, A. XX., LXXXV, 1; expeditio, A. XXIX. 3; T. ix. 1; Verg. 31. Canus, G. XII. 3. Capella, see Statilius. Capita Bubula, see Bubula. Capito, see Ateius and Fonteius. Capitolinus, -a, -um, adj. from Capitolium area, Cal. XXII. 4, XXXIV. 1; certamen, D. XIII. 1. See also Catulus, Iuppiter, Venus. Capitolium, J. X. 1, XV., XXXVII. 2, LIV. 3, LXXIX. 2; A. XXIX. 1, LVII. 1, LIX., XCI. 2, XCIV. 8, 9 (bis); T. 1. 2, II. 4, III. 2, xx.; Cal. VI. 1, XVI. 4, XXII. 4, XLVI., LX.; Cl. II. 2, X. 3, XXII., XXIV. 3; N. XII. 4, XIII. 2, XLVI. 2; Vit. xv. 3; V. VIII. 5, xvIII.; D. I. 2, V. (bis), XIII. 2, XV. 2, XXIII. 2. The temple of Jupiter Optimus Maximus, with Juno and Minerva, on the Capitoline hill. Also applied to the whole of that summit of the hill and to temples to the same triad of gods in other cities of Italy: Beneventi, Gr. IX.; Capuae, T. XL.; Cal. LVII. 2.

Cappadocia, Cal. I. 2; V. VIII. 4.

A country in the eastern part of Asia Minor.

Cappadox, adj. to Cappadocia : T. XXXVII. 4.

Capreae, A. LXXII. 3, XCII. 2, XCVIII. 1, 3, 4; T. XL., LX., LXII. 2, LXXIII. 1, LXXIV; Cal. x. 1; Vit. III. 2; cf. T. XLV. An island near Naples, modern Capri. Caprensis, -e, adj. from Capreae: secessus, T. XLIII. 1. Capricornus, A. XCIV. 12. One of the signs of the Zodiac. Caprineus, T. XLIII. 2.

Capua, J. LXXXI. 1 (bis); T. XL.;

Cal. LVII. 2. An ancient city of Campania.

Founder

Capys, J. LXXXI. 1 (bis). and king of Capua. Carchedoniaca, CÎ. XLII. 2 (bis). A History of Carthage, by the emperor Claudius, from Kapxydwv, the Greek name of the city. Carinae, T. XV. 1 (see note); Gr. XV. Carmelus, V. v. v. The god of Mount Carmel in Phoenicia. Carnulus, T. LXI. 5 (bis). Carthago, Ter. I. (bis). Carthago Nova, G. IX. 2. A seaport of south-eastern Spain; modern Carthagena. Carthaginiensis, -e, adj. from Carthago see Sulpicius. Carvilius Pictor, Verg. 44. Cascae, J. LXXXII. 1, 2. Two brothers, members of the conspiracy against Julius Caesar. Caspiae Portae, N. XIX. 2. A pass

through the range of mountains south-east of the Caspian Sea.

Cassiope, N. XXII. 3. A town of
Corcyra (modern Corfu).
Cassius, N. XXII. 3. An epithet
applied to Jupiter as the tutelary
divinity of Cassiope.
Cassius, Cal. LVII. 1.
Cassius, C., J. LXXX. 4, LXXXV.;
A. IX., X. 1; T. LXI. 3; N. III. 1,
XXXVII. 1; G. m. 2; 0. x. 1;
Gr. XIII. Leader with M. Brutus
of the conspiracy against Julius
Caesar.

Cassius, L., J. LXIII.; Gr. XIII.
Cassius Chaerea, Cal. LVI. 2, LVII. 3,
LVIII. 2 (bis).

Cassius Longinus, L., Cal. XXIV. 1, LVII. 3. Consul in 30 A.D. Cassius Longinus, N. XXXVII. 1. Cassius Parmensis, A. IV. 2. A poet, who was one of the murderers of Julius Caesar; cf. Hor. Epist. 1. 4. 3.

Cassius Patavinus, A. LI. 1. Cassius Scaeva, J. LXVIII. 4 (bis). One of Caesar's centurions. Cassius Severus, A. LVI. 3; Cal. XVI. 1; Vit. II. 1; Gr. XXII. A distinguished orator, noted for the

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