temples of Fortuna on the Quirinal,
just inside the porta Collina, which gave their name to the district
(Vitr. iii. 2. 2: huius autem (sc. aedis in antis) exemplar erit ad tres
Fortunas ex tribus quae est proxime portam Collinam; Crinagoras
Anth. app. iv. 40 = 48 ed. Rubensohn: gei/toves ou) trissai\ mou=non *tu/xai e)/prepon ei)=nai, *kri/spe. The epigram is addressed to the great nephew and namesake of the historian C.
Sallustius Crispus, whom he had adopted as his heir, and who died in 20 A.D. (Pros. iii. 159.
6 ; HJ 430, n. 104).
The principal one of these three seems to have
been that of the Praenestine goddess who was known officially at Rome
as Fortuna publica populi Romani Quiritium primigenia (Fast. Caer. ad
viii Kal. Iun., CIL i². p. 213, 319: Fortunae p(ublicae) p(opuli) R(omani)
Q(uiritium) in colle Quirin(ali) ; Fast. Esquil. ad eand. diem, CIL i² p. 211 :Fortunae public(ae) p(opuli) R(omani) in coll(e); Fast. Venus. ib.:
Fortun(ae) Prim(igeniae) in coll(e); Fast. A