, 4, 26.6, 31.12, 13; Appian, App. Syr. 5, 32, 42; Diod. l.c.）
Son of the preceding, previously called Mithridates, reigned 33 years, B. C. 163-130.
He was surnamed Philopator, and was distinguished by the excellence of his character and his cultivation of philosophy and the liberal arts.
According to Livy (42.erwards named as sole king. In B. C. 154, Ariarathes assisted Attalus in his war against Prusias, and sent his son Demetrius in command of his forces.
He fell in B. C. 130, in the war of the Romans against Aristonicus of Pergamus.
In return for the succours which he had brought the Romans on that occasion, Lycaonia and Cilicia were.c., Exc. xxiv. p. 626, ed. Wess.; Plb. 3.5, 32.20, 23, 33.12; Justin, 35.1, 37.1.)
The youngest son of the preceding, reigned about 34 years, B. C. 130-96.
He was a child at his succession.
He married Laodice, the sister of Mithridates Eupator, king of Pontus, and was put to death by Mithridates by means of Gord