3. Of Caesareia in Cappadocia, was a contemporary of Aedesius, and a disciple of Maximus of Ephesus.
He was one of the sophists of the time, and taught rhetoric at Athens, where he enjoyed a great reputation, and attracted youths from all parts of the world, who were anxious to hear him and receive his instruction.
It is not known whether Julianus wrote any works or not. (Eunap. Vit. Soph.
p. 68, &c. ed. Boisson., and Wyttenbach's notes, Ibid.
p. 250, &c.)