Bibulus in his edicts,
Bibulus was Caesar's colleague, both as edile and consul. Cicero calls his edicts "Archilochian," that is, as full of spite as the verses of Archilochus.-Ad. Attc. b. 7. ep. 24.
and by Curio, the father, in his orations.
A. U. C. 689. Cicero holds both the Curios, father and son, very cheap.-Brut. c. 60. Regnum, the kingly power, which the Roman people considered an insupportable tyranny. An honourable banishment.
Cicero likewise seems to hint at this in a letter to Axius, where he says, that Caesar had in his consulship secured to himself that arbitrary power
Regnum, the kingly power, which the Roman people considered an insupportable tyranny.
to which he had aspired when he was edile.
Tanusius adds, that Crassus, from remorse or fear, did not appear upon the day appointed for the massacre of the senate; for which reason Caesar omitted to give the signal, which, according to the plan concerted between them, he was to have made.
The agreement, Curio says, was