ttack put to flight his 5000; and that when they sent another embassy to explain this violation of good faith he suspected a similar deception, and made his attack before B.C. 55 giving his answer.Cæsar's Gallic War, iv. 1-5; Plutarch, Life of Cæsar, 22. The latter repeats Cato's proposal that Cæsar should be surrendered to the barbarians for his breach of faith.
Straightway they stirred up the Britons to violate the oath, complaining that while a treaty with them was in force the camp was still among them.
Cæsar apprehending an attack on [Quintus] Cicero turned B.C. 54 back.Cæsar's Gallic War, v. 38 seq.
FROM THE VATICAN MSS. OF CARDINAL MAI
Britores seduced the Ædui from their Roman allegiance. When Cæsar reproached them for this, they said that an ancient alliance had the precedence.
[Here follow two fragments of only three words each.]
abinius. As he Y.R. 699 was in readiness to begin the war, Mithridates, king of the B.C. 55 Parthians, who had been driven out of his kingdom by his brother, Orodes, persuaded Gabinius to turn his forces from the Arabs against the Parthians. At the same time Ptolemy XI., king of Egypt, who likewise had lost his throne, prevailed upon him by a large sum of money to turn his arms from the Parthians against Alexandria. Gabinius overcame 700 the Alexandrians and restored Ptolemy to power, but B.C. 54 was himself banished by the Senate for invading Egypt without their authority, and undertaking a war considered ill-omened by the Romans; for it was forbidden by the Sibylline books. I think that Crassus succeeded Gabinius in the government of Syria -- the same who met with a great disaster when waging war against the Parthians. While Y.R. 703 Lucius Bibulus was in command of Syria after Crassus, the B.C. 51 Parthians made an incursion into that country. While the Y.R. 714 government was in ch