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A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 5 5 Browse Search
Polybius, Histories 2 2 Browse Search
Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome 2 2 Browse Search
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Polybius, Histories, book 32, Issa Complains of Raids by the Dalmations (search)
Issa Complains of Raids by the Dalmations The people of Issa having often sent embassies to Piracies of the Dalmatians on the island of Issa, B. C. 158. Rome, complaining that the Dalmatians damaged their territory and the cities subject to them,— meaning thereby Epetium and Tragyrium,—and the Daorsi also bringing similar complaints, the Senate sent a commission under Gaius Fannius to inspect the state of Illyria, with special reference to the Dalmatians. This people had been subject to Pleuratus as long as he was alive; but when he died, and was succeeded on the throne by Genthius, they revolted, overran the bordering territories, and reduced the neighbouring cities, some of which even paid them a tribute of cattle and corn. So Fannius and his colleague started on their mission. .
Polybius, Histories, book 32, Ariarathes Arrives in Rome (search)
Ariarathes Arrives in Rome King Ariarathes arrived in Rome in the course of the B. C. 157. Coss. Sext. Julius Caesar, L. Aurelius Orestes. summer.Ariarathes arrived in the summer of B.C. 158. And when Sextus Julius Caesar and his colleague had entered on their consulship, the king visited them privately, presenting in his personal appearance a striking picture of the dangers with which he was surrounded. Ambassadors also arrived from Demetrius, headed by Miltiades, prepared to act in two capacities—to defend the conduct of Demetrius in regard to Ariarathes, and to accuse that king with the utmost bitterness. Orophernes also had sent Timotheus and Diogenes to represent him, conveying a crown for Rome, and charged to renew the friendship and alliance of Cappadocia with the Romans; but, above all, to confront Ariarathes, and both to answer his accusations and bring their own against him. In these private interviews Diogenes and Miltiades and their colleagues made a better show, because