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leaves Athens, 192 ; his letter
of consolation to Cicero, 209.
211; Cicero's answer, 233-234;
writes to Cicero an account of
the assassination of Marcellus,
272-274, 298; one of the few
surviving consulars, 282. His
timidity, iv. 40; his death while
on a mission to Antony (B.C. 43),
176; the Rhodian treaty in his
consulship, 277 ; his motion in

favour of Octavian, 321.
Sulpicius Rufus, Serv., son of the

preceding, ii. 131, 375-376 ; iii.

135, 138, 168, 233.
Sunium, iii, 221, 282.
Swift-foot, ii. 324.
Sybota, üi. 20.
Synnada, diocese of, ii. 45, 69,

70-71, 101, 128.
Syracuse, ii, 400 ; iii. 92, 95 ; iv.

III, 151.
Syria, i. 41, 129, 250, 270; ii. 52,

58-59, 63, 66, 73, 87, 147, 177,
180, 184, 199, 312 ; iii. 31, 107,
132, 336 ; iv. 174, 189, 204, 209,

232, 274-275, 278-279.
Syron, an Epicurean, ii. 34.
Syrus, a literary slave of Atticus,

iii. 215; iv. 75.
Tadius, i. 3, 6.
Tanusii, the, i. 369.
Tarcondimotus, ii. 66.
Tarentum, i. 140, 348 ; ii. 11-13,

348 ; iii. 34 ; iv. 111, 124.
Tarichea, in Galilee, iv. 181.
Tarquinius Superbus, ii. 334.
Tarquitius, L., ii. 198.
Tarracina, i. 256; ii. 224, 271.
Tarsus, ii. 46-47, 54, 72, 87, 127,

129, 171, 177, 183, 306.
Tartessus, ii. 222.
Tauromenium, iv. 151.
Taurus, Mt., ii. 44, 59, 61, 66,

70-71; gates of, 87, 187.
Taurus, M., i. 293 ; coupled with

Calvisius, iv. 188.
Teanum, in Apulia, ii. 243, 250.
Teanum Sidicinum, ii. 271, 295;

Tebassi, the, iv. 18.
Tellus, temple of, i. 286 ; iv.

156.
Tempe, of the Reatini, i. 285.
Tenea, ii. 150.
Tenedos, people of, i. 265.
Terence, quoted, i. III, 320, 340 ;

ii. 221 ; iv. 187.
Terentia, wife of Cicero, has rheu.

matism, i. 3; gives birth to a
son, 16; the wife of Sestius calls
on her, 25; Cornelius has not
visited her, 26; invites Pom-
ponia, 70; her woodlands, 89;
her controversy with Mulvius,
104 ; her gratitude to Atticus
during Cicero's exile, 139, 147-
148; Cicero begs Atticus to pro-
tect her, 152, 168, 178. Cicero
writes to her consenting to Tul-
lia's marriage with Dolabella,
ii. 138, 178; meets Cicero at
Brundisium (B.C. 50), 212, 214;
Dolabella agreeable to her, 222;
Cicero's alarm for her (B.C. 49),
247 ; remains with Tullia at
Rone, 255; Cicero tells her to
apply to Atticus for help, 256 ;
her business with the Oppii, 265,
367 ; arranges for payment of 20
sestertia, 270; Hortensius calls
on her, 401. Cicero wishes her
to sell plate, iii. 43 ; the di.
vorce, 183; her will, 38, 205; the
repayment of her dowry, 199,
207-208, 212, 214-215, 239%; iv.
160; has a legacy from Cluvius,
328 ; iv. III.

Letters from Cicero to her,
i. 140-143, 170-171, 173-175,
179; ii. 201-202, 245, 248, 404;
iii. 7, 9, 11, 12, 14, 17, 21, 25,
40, 42, 45-46, 49, 54, 56. See

also i. 98, 100; ii. 234.
Terentina, tribe, ii. 76-77.
Terentius, a tribune, i. 233, 302.
Terentius, L., iii. 40.
Terentius, P., iïi. 26.
Terentius Culleo, Q., i. 162, 211,

301 ; iv. 237.
Terentius Hispo, P., ii. 98, 139.

iv. 151.

Terentius Varro Murena, A., ii.

254 ; iii. 158.
Terentius Varro, M., does all that

Cicero expects against Clodius,
i. 114, 117, 119, 124, 146, 160-
161, 166 (B.C. 58-57); Cicero
expects a visit from him (B.C.
57), 192; wishes to consult his
books, 274 ; his name to come
into the de Republica, 280; his
property near Satricum, 293.
Says that Pompey means to go
Spain, ii. 30. Commends the
style of Hegesias, iii. 142 ; goes
to Spain before the war, 196 ;
his promise of a dedication to
Cicero, 284 (cp.iv. 142); intro-
duced into the Academica, 285-
291, 298-299, 301 ; Cicero's de.
dication of the Academica to
Varro, 304, 307, 316; writes a
funeral oration on Porcia, 320.
(B.C. 44) Cicero writes to him,
iv. 92 ; expected at Puteoli, 144;
disapproves of Octavian's plans,
147; his Peplographia, 149; his
work on constitutions, 152 ; his
treasures, 230. Letters to Varro,

Theopompus, a friend of Cicero,

iii. 278.
Theopompus, expelled from Asia

by Trebonius, iv. 190.
Theopompus, on the staff of Q.

Cicero in Asia, i. 130, 267.
Thermus. See Minucius.
Thespiæ, in Boeotia, iïi. 158.
Thesprotia, ii. 168.
Thessalonica, i. 46, 145-146, 148,

152, 154, 156, 157-158, 163,

167, 173.
Thessaly, iv. 254.
Theudas, a freedman, iii. 130.
Thirty Tyrants, the, ii. 279.
Thoranius. See Toranius.
Thraso, a freedman, ii. 85.
Thrasybulus, ii. 282.
Three Taverns, the, i. 29.
Thucydides, i. 271; ii. 205, 382.
Thurii, i. 140; ii. 356.
Thyamis, a river in Epirus, iii.

215.
Thyillus, i. 27, 44.
Thyreum, in Acarnania, ii. 210.
Tiber, the, iii. 217, 300; a flood

of, i. 331.
Tiberius, ii. 127.
Tigellius, the singer, iii. 329, 333-

334.
Tigranes, king of Armenia, i. 88,

93; his son released by Clo-

dius, 146.
Tillius Cimber, L., iii. 127; iv.

255, 306.
Timæus of Tauromenium, i. 227,

230; iii. 142.
Timoleon of Corinth, i. 230.
Timotheus, a freedman of Teren-

tia’s, ii. I79.
Tiretian bridge at Minturnæ, iv.

iii. 65, 73-78, 304.
Terentius Varro Gibba, M., iii. 60.
Tereus, a play of Accius, iv. 100,

105.
Terminalia, the (19th February),

153.
Tiro, Cicero's favourite freedman

and secretary, i. 295, 298, 386-
387; ii. 181, 206-208, 210-212,
224, 234, 286-288, 352 ; iii. 83,
85, 207-208, 227, 254, 256-257,
280, 307, 313-315, 317, 355-
356; iv. 57, 65, 74, 76, 79, 81-
82, 94, 102, 129, 154, 160, 169,
170.

ji. 133

ii. 35.

Testa. See Trebatius.
Tettius, Sext., ii. 75.
Teucris (a feigned name), i. 26, 32,

35.
Thallumetus, a slave of Atticus,
Thalna, or Talna. See Iuventius.
Themistocles, i. 229, 230; ii. 334,

380, 352 ; iv. 323,
Theophanes of Mitylene, a friend

of Pompey, i. 90, 99, 109; ii.
30, 301, 312, 341 ; iv. 77.
Theophilus, a freedman, iii. 184.
Theophrastus, the philosopher, i.

70, 97, 106; ii. 142; ii. 317.
Theopompus of Chios, historian,

i. 92 ; ii. 139; iii. 243.

Titinianus. See Pontius.
Titinii, the, i. 369.
Titinius, Q., i. 88 ; ii. 127, 260,

322; the younger, 322, 329, 354.
Titius, C., a legate of Dolabella,

iv. 278.
Titius, Tit., i. 223 ; iii. 169.
Titius Rufus, C., ii. 122.
Titius Strabo, C., iv., 202, 278.
Titius, Strabo, L., iii. 64-65.
Titus (=Atticus), i. 26; ii. 322 ;

Trebulanum, a villa of Pontius,

ii. 7, 8, 214, 222.
Tremellius Scrofa, Cn., ii. 139,

205; his son, iii. 293.
Treveri, the, i. 350.
Triarius. See Valerius.
Tripoliticus, a book of Dicæar-

chus, iii. 269.
Tritia, in Achaia, ii. 150.
Tritons, i. 97.
Troades, a tragedy by Q. Cicero,

iv. 150.

i. 330.
Troia, ii. 344.

Trojans, the, ii. 244, 310; iii.

286, 304.

jii. 139

Topica of Aristotle, iv. 112.
Toranius, C., iii., 231, 309.
Torquatus, iv. 151. See Manlius.
Torquatus, first book of the de

Finibus, iii. 269, 275.
Trabea, Q., a comic poet, ii. 80;
Tralles, in Lydia, i. 76 ; ii. 37-38.
Transpadani, the, ii. 6, 16, 185,

228, 254 ; iv. 179.
Tratorius, iv. 139, 140, 302.
Trebatius, C., a jurisconsult, i.

268-269, 275, 277, 294 ; ii. 258,
331, 341, 350 - 352, 372-373,
392 ; iii. 81, 301-302 ; iv. 88,

109, 110, 122-123, 125, 128.
Trebellius, L., iv. 237.
Trebianus, iii. 129, 130, 279, 280.
Trebonius, C. (Præt. B.C. 48), on

good terms with Q. Cicero in
Britain, i. 294. Reported re-
pulse in the Pyrenees (B.C. 49),
ii. 283. Atticus to consult him
on Cicero's position, iii. 16;
returning from Seleucia, 50;
owns land once belonging to
Publicius, 241; Cicero wishes
to purchase his horti, 249-250.
Cicero writes to him when start-
ing for Asia (April, B.C. 44),
iv. 4; obliged to travel by by-
roads, 16; writes to Cicero
from Athens praising young
Cicero, 58; killed by Dola-
bella, 189, 191, 204-205, 232,
274, 278; his expulsion of
Theopompus, 190; his legate

Satrius, 255.
Trebula, iv. 123.

Trojan Horse, The, a tragedy, i.
fined (January, B.C. 45), 181;
her death, 209. See also i. 257,
281, 387 ; ii. 201, 234, 360,

332.
Troy, i. 90.
Trypho, Cæcilius, a freedman, i.

146.
Tubero. See Ælius.
Tubulus. See Hostilius.
Tuccius, M., ii. 73.
Tuditanus, i. 328. See Sem-

pronius.
Tullia or Tulliola, i. 3, 7; be-

trothed to C. Piso Frugi, 11;
wants to go to the games at
Antium, 96; Cicero's sorrow
for her in his exile, 168, 170,
173-175; her husband Piso,
179; her birthday, 187; be.
trothed to Crassipes, 220, 223,
226, 240; wishes to entertain
Pilia at Antium, 224; persuades
her father not to irritate Clo-
dius, 285. Betrothed to Dola-
bella, ii. 138, 178, 182, 186,
188, 198 ; pleased with her hus-
band, 222; at Rome (B.C. 49),
245, 247-248, 255-256; comes
to Formiæ, 259; begs her father
to wait before crossing to Pom-
pey, 379; gives birth to a boy
19th May, 403. In bad health
(November, B.C. 48), iii. 14,
16-17, 21 ; difficulties with hus-
band, 20; joins Cicero at Brun-
disium (June, B.C. 47), 39, 40;
divorce from Dolabella, 46-48 ;
at Rome, 147 ; about to be con-

378, 387, 395, 404 ; iii. 6.
Tullius, Dec., ii. 173.
Tullius, Lucius, one of Cicero's

legati, ii. 9, 31, 38, 104, 127.
Tullius, M., Cicero's secretary, ii.

8, 236, 239, 271; iii. 299.
Tullius Albinovanus, M., i. 215.
Tullius Cicero, L., cousin of the

orator, i. I, II.
Tullius Cicero, M., father of the

orator, i. 4.
Tullius Cicero, M. (b. 3rd January,

B.C. 106; Cos. B.C. 63; ob.
December, B.C. 43), born at
Arpinum, ii. 224 ; iii. 349 ; of
equestrian family, i. 370; (B.C.
91) writes a poem on Marius,
iii. 256; (B.C. 88) studies under
Phædrus, ii. 308.

Vol. I. (B.C. 68.) Death of
his cousin, I; purchases a
villa at Tusculum, 4; (B.C. 67)
elected prætor, 9; (B.C. 66)
prætor, 11; (B.C. 65) his pro-
spects of the consulship, 13-16;
birth of his son, 16; (B.C. 63)
consul, his conduct approved by
everyone, 18, 55 ; but he is for-
bidden to address the people on
laying down his office by Me-
tellus, 22; (B.C. 62) buys the
house of Crassus, 25, 32; (B.C.
61) finds Pompey very affec-
tionate outwardly, 31; his de-
scription of the trial of Clodius,
37-40 ; cultivates the friendship
of Pompey, 48; (B.c.60) opposes
agrarian laws, 54-55 ; writes a
history of his consulship in
Greek, 57 ; receives another by
Atticus, 61; list of his speeches,
62; his villas at Tusculum and
Pompeii, 66; his poem on his
consulship, 69; (B.C. 59) wishes
for the augurship, 90 ; threat-
ened by Clodius, 98, III, 113,
118-119; his troublesome visi-
tors at Formiæ, 102-104 ; im-

plicated by Vettius, 121-124 ;
(B.C. 58-57) his exile, 137-185;
(B.C. 57) his return to Rome,
186-189; the restitution of his
houses and property, 189-198;
is made legatus to Pompey, 192;
(B.C. 56) visits Pompey before
his departure for Luca and Sar-
dinia, 223; declares to Atticus
his adhesion to the triumvirs,
225-226; asks Lucceius to write
on his consulship, 226-231; his
improved position, 238 ; (B.C.
55) engaged on the de Oratore
at Cumæ, 251-255; his letter to
M. Marius on the games given
by Pompey, 258-260; (B.C. 54)
his constant employment in the
courts, 280, 289, 305; visits
Reate, 285; obtains a loan from
Cæsar, 295; refuses to defend
Gabinius, 308; his defence of
his policy addressed to P. Len-
tulus, 310-324; supports Milo's
candidature for the consulship,
337, 354-358 ; (B.C. 52) engaged
in many defences of persons ac-
cused under the lex Pompeia,
364-366.

Vol. II. (B.C. 51-50.) His
provincial government of Cilicia
which he enters 31st July, B.C.
51, and leaves 30th July, B.C. 50,
1-187; the journey home, 188-
217; congratulated by Cæsar on
the supplicatio, 205; finding
the Civil War about to break
out resolves to support Pompey,
217-233; interviews with Pom-
pey, 223, 230; (B.C. 49) quits
Rome for Formiä, 241; inter-
view with Cæsar, 353 ; gives
his son the toga virilis, 355 ;
after long hesitation he starts
to join Pompey in Epirus (7th
June), 245-404.

Vol. III. (B.C. 48.) In Pom-
pey's camp, 1-12; after Phar-
salia returns to Italy and re-
mains till September, B.C. 47, at
Brundisium, 12-57 ; (B.C. 47)

Trebonius makes a collection
of Cicero's bons mots, 57 ; (B.C.
46) composes Partitiones Ora.
toria, Orator ad M. Brutum,
and delivers the speeches pro
Marcello and pro Ligario, corre-
spondence with Varro, Pætus,
Marcellus, Sulpicius Rufus, and
many exiles, 63-172; defence of
his conduct after Pharsalia ad-
dressed to M. Marius, 78-81 ;
(B.C. 45) death of Tullia and
Cicero's retirement to Astura,
where he composes the de Fini-
bus and Academica, 199-253; de-
signs a shrine in memory of
Tullia, 206, 215, 217, 220, 227,
237, 264; his dedication of the
Academica to Varro, 304; his
letter to Cæsar in Spain, 257-
258, 260-263, 332, 334; his
entertainment of Cæsar, 346;
(B.C. 44) his disgust at the
political situation, 357-359.

Vol. IV. His exultation at
the assassination of Cæsar, i,
II, 20; begins to see that
Cæsarism is not dead, 15, 16-
20; his first meeting with Octa-
vian, 21; his correspondence
with Antony, 22-25; rejoices
at the attitude of Dec. Brutus,
25; hesitates as to making a
tour in Greece, 25-32, 86 ; his
approval of Dolabella's severi-
ties, 33-41 ; his Tusculan Dis-
putations, 55 ; interview with
Brutus and Cassius, 68-70, 103-
104; wishes to sail with Brutus,
101 ; begins his journey to
Greece, 110; his embarkation
and return to Leucopetra, 119-
122 ; correspondence with Cas-
sius, Plancus, Dec. Brutus, Le-
pidus, and M. Brutus, between
September, B.C. 44, and July,
B.C. 43, urging them against
Antony, 131-328.

Cicero's houses : at Rome on
the Palatine, i. 32, 89; at Tus-
culum, 4; Pompeii, 58; For-

miæ, 89, 102-103; Arpinum,
Ior; Cumæ, 274; Astura, iji.
206 ; Sinuessa, 367; on the Lu.

crine lake, iv. 26.
Tullius Cicero, M., the son of the

orator, b. B.C. 65 on the day of
the elections (July), i. 16; his
education at Tusculum, 309. He
and his cousin Quintus much
attached to each other, but Mar-
cus needs the spur, Quintus the
rein, ii. 13-19; takes the toga
virilis at Arpinum, 320, 355.
Wishes to go with Cæsar to
Spain (B.C. 46), iii. 145; ædile
at Arpinum, 63; he is to go to
Athens, 220; his allowance and
journey money, 225-226. His
misconduct at Athens and re-
formation, iv. 12, 19, 32, 38,
42, 99; Trebonius's report of
him, 18; his letters to Tiro,
128, 141 ; with M. Brutus, 205,
211, 216-217, 275, 314; Cicero
wishes him elected into the
college of pontifices, 227. See
also i. 50, 98, 100, 104, 141.

143, 152, 174-175, 178-179.
Tullius Cicero, Q., brother of the
orator :

Vol. I. His relations with his
wife Pomponia, 2 (cp. ii. 3-4,
149, 181), 223; candidature for
ædileship (B.C. 66), 11 ; for præ-
torship (B.C. 63), 15; his essay
on canvassing, 367-381; obtains
governorship of Asia, 36; his
quarrel with Atticus, 45-49, 57-
58; wishes to stay in the pro-
vince a third year, 107; Cicero
writes to him on his administra-
tion of Asia, 70-87, 125-134 ;
quits Asia at the end of April
(B.C. 58), 147 ; Cicero writes to
him explaining why he did not
wish him to come to Thessa-
lonica, 148 - 152 ; threatened
with prosecution at Rome, 158.
159, 165-166, 168, 178; has
disagreement with Terentia,
175; Cicero's affection for him

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