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C. Suetonius Tranquillus, Galba (ed. Alexander Thomson), chapter 9 (search)
of the insurrection in Gaul;A.U.C. 821 and while the lieutenant of Aquitania was soliciting his assistance, letters were brought from Vindex, requesting him " to assert the rights of mankind, and put himself at their head to relieve them from the tyranny of Nero."
Without any long demur, he accepted the invitation, from a mixture of fear and hope.
For he had discovered that private orders had been sent by Nero to his procurators in the province to get him dispatched; and he was encouraged to the enterprise, as well by several
auspices and omens, as by the prophecy of a young woman of good family.
The more so, because the priest of Jupiter at Clunia,
admonished by a dream, had discovered in the recesses of the temple some verses similar to those in which she had delivered her prophecy.
These had also been uttered by a girl under divine inspiration, about two hundred years before.
The import of the verses was, "That in time, Spain should give the world a lord and master."