) ; An inscription bearing his name and that of his mother has been found, and also
(probably) the urn of the latter.
then Agrippa in 12 B.C.
(Cass. Dio liv. 28. 5:au)to\n e)n tw=| e(autou= mnhmei/w| e)/qaye, kai/toi e)/dion e)n tw=| )*arei/w pedi/w| labo/nta; see SEPULCRUM AGRIPPAE), and Drusus in 9
B.C. (Cass. Dio lv. 2. 3: Consol. cit.: Suet. Claud. I; cf. TUMULUS
IULIAE). The remains of the two grandsons of Augustus, who had also
been designated as his heirs, Lucius (2 A.D.) and Gaius (4 A.D.), were
also placed here (Fasti Cupr. cit. is decisive for the latter; for the urn
which once contained either his ashes or, more probably, those of his
brother, see CIL vi. 884, and HJ 615, n. 37. Whether the fragment
of an elogium of Lucius (CIL vi. 895 =31r 95) belonged to the mausoleum
is not certain), though perhaps in a separate monument, or perhaps only
in a separate chamber (Cass. Dio lxxviii. 24: to/ te sw=ma au)th=s(Julia
Domna) e)s th\n (*rwmhn a)naxqe\n e)n tw=| tou= *gai/ou tou=