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T. Juve'ntius

an advocate, who was much employed in private causes. He was a slow and rather cold speaker, but a wily disputant. He possessed considerable legal knowledge, as did also his disciple Q. Orbius, who was a contemporary of Cicero. (Brut. 48.) Ch. Ad. Ruperti thinks that the T. Juventius mentioned by Cicero is the same with the disciple of Mucius, to whom Pomponius gives the praenomen Caius. (Animad. in Enchirid Pomponii, 3.8.)


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