Browsing named entities in a specific section of Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome.
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i. 32328, 33 ; EE viii. 271, 285). It is
found on sundry inscriptions as an indication of location (Fast. Allif.
Vail. a. d. xvi Kal. Sept., CIL i². 217, 240, Amit. a. d. xv Kal. Nov.,
12. p. 245: Iano ad theatrum Marcelli; Urb. CIL i². 252, 339; vi. 9868:
sagarius a theatro Marcelli; 10028; 33838 a: coactor a theatro Marcelliano); in Servius incidentally (Aen. vii. 607, cf. Jord. i. 2, 347); and in
Reg. (Reg. IX).
Some of the travertine blocks used in the restoration of the pons
Cestius in 370 A.D. were taken from this theatre (NS 1886, 159), which
may perhaps indicate that the destruction of the building had begun
by that time, although Petronius Maximus, prefect of the city, set up
statues within it in 421, and one inscribed pedestal was found in situ in
the eighth century by the compiler of the Einsiedeln Itinerary (CIL vi.
1650). Hulsen has shown (RPA i. 169-174; HCh 226 (S. Caeciliae
de Monte Faffo, cf. 337 Cf. also BC 1925, 64.
) that the name templum Marcelli still clung to