g, married Stratonice, a daughter of Antiochus II., king of Syria, and obtained a share in the government during the life-time of his father. (Diod. l.c.）
Son of the preceding, was a child at his accession, and reigned B. C. 220-163, about 57 years. (Diod. l.c. ; Just. 29.1; Plb. 4.2.)
He married Antiochis, the daughter of Antiochus III., king of Syria, and, in consequence of this alliance, assisted Antiochus in his war against the Romans.
After the defeat of Antiochus by thefrom Cappadocia, one to Rome, the other to Ionia. (Liv. 37.31, 38.38, 39; Plb. 22.24, 25.2, 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 (42.19), he was educated at Rome; but this account may perhaps refer to the othe