Sir William Smith William Latham Bevan.

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church of 8, (Giorgio in Vdabro, near which still stand two ancient
monuments, the Arena Argentarina, built by the silversmiths in honour
of Septimius Severus, and a square building named Janna (|oadrifrons.
The F. Boarinm was a large unenclosed space extending from the
Velabrum to the ascent of the Aventine, and from the Tiber to the
Circus^ It probably derived its name from having been an old cattle -
market : it was rich in temples and monuments, particularly a Temple

2 Hio spelonca fuit, vatto rammota reoessu,

Semihominis Caci fSfu^ies quam dira tenebat

Soils Inaoceasam radiis. ASn. rlii. 193.

s Interea Diva canenda Bona est.

Est moles nativa, loco res nomina fecit.
Appellant Saxum ; pars bona mentis ea est.— Ot. Fast. v. 148.

* Templa Patres illic, ooulos exosa Tiriles,

Leniter aocUri oonsUtoere Jngo. Id. Fast, r, 153.

* Luna regit menses ; ht^ns quoqne tempera mensis

Flnit Aventine Lnna oolenda J ago. Id. Fast. lii. 883.

* At qna Vclabrl regie patet, ire solebat

Exiguns pulsa per vada linter aqua. Tibuli» ii. 5, 33.

7 Fontibus et Magne jnncta est celeberrima Cireo

Area, qa» poslto de bore nomen habet. Ot. Fast. tL 477.


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644 LATIUM* Book ir.

of HeronlM, covering the altar said to have been built by Evander;

another round temple of the same god, possibly represented b^ the

, remains still existmg at
the church of 8. Maria
del Sole : temples of
Fortnna and ICater Xa-
tlita, both of them built
by Servius Tullius and
of uncertain position;^
and a temple of Pndi-
dtia Patneia, which
may perhaps be repre-
sented by the elegant
remains now forming
the Armenian church of

8 8. Maria Egiziaea, The
Clo&ea XAxima diB-

Temple of Hercolei. charges itself into the

Tiber in this district.

and its mouth is visible when the river is low. The droas
was nearly half a mile long and was the principal racecourse in Rome :

it was founded by Tar-
quinius Priscus, but it
remained in a rude
state until the time of
Julius Csesar,who placed
permanent seats, the
lower ones of stone and
the upper of wood. It
was further improved
by Augustus, Claudius,
and Trajan. It was pro-
bably capable of con-
taining about 385,000

IX. The Ctdian HiU,

—The Cielian Hill was

— not much frequented in

Temple of Padidtia Patricia. early times. The only

public buildings on it
worthy of notice were — a little temple of Minerva CSapta on the decli-
vity of the hill ;* a temple of Divus Claadiiia, begun by Agrippina, de-
stroyed by Nero, and restored by Vespasian ; and the Arehof jOiolabellaf
erected in the consulship of Dolabella, a.d. 10, and probably designed
as an entrance to some public place. In the imperial times many Ulus-

• They are referred to by Orid : —

Lux eadexn, Fortuna, toa est, aaotorqoe, locusque.

8ed superinjectis qois latet icde togis !
Serviiu est. Fast. vi. 569.

Hac ibi luce femnt Matutie iiacra parenti \«

8ceptrifera8 Servi templa dedisse manos. Td. vi. 479.

* Ceelius ex alto qua Mons deocendit in squam ;
Hie ubi non plana est, sed prope plana via est,
Parnt lioet videas Captae delnbra Minervfc. • Ov. Ftut, iii. 835.


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Chap. XXVI. ROME. 545

triouB Romans had fine houses here, particularly Mamurra, Annius
Verus the g^randfather of Marcus Aurelius, and the Laterani, whose
house appears to have been confiscated after the treason of Plautius
LateranuB in Nero's reign.

X. The District 8. of the C«Zian.— To the S. of the Cajlian were the
1st and 12th regions of Augustus, named Porta Capena and PtBcina
Publica. In the former of these lay the Porta CapSna itself;^ the
Valley of Eg^eria,^ watered by the small stream Almo,^ and the tradi-
tional scene of Numa's interviews with the nymph ; and the ThersuB
AntoniftxuB or CaracaUsB, on the right of the Appian Way, remains of
which arc still in existence. For several miles the tombs of eminent
Romans skirt the Via Appia, commencing immediately outside the P.
Capena. The most interesting of these is the Tomb of the Seipiofl, about
400 paces within the P. S. Sehastiano ; while the mausoleum of Septic
mias Severna and that of CsBcilia Metella deserve notice, though the
latter lies beyond the Limits of the city.

Tomb of CascUU MeteUa.

XI. The Esquih'ne and its Neighbourhood. — The Esquiline was ori-
ginally covered with a thick wood, to which its name may be referred.^
On the larger and more southerly of the two tongues into which the

i A branch of the Aqua Murcia pamed over thii gate, and kept It in a dripping
state :~

Substitit ad veteres arena, madidamque Capenam. — Jut. ill. 11.
Capena grandi porta, qua plait gntta. Mabt. iii. 47.

* In vallem Egeriro descendimus et spelnncaa
Disslmiles veris. Jvr. iU. 1 7 .

> The waters of this stream were sacred to Cybele : —

Et parvo lotam reroeant Abnone Cybebem. Lvc. 1. 600.


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546 LATIUM. Book IV.

hill is dirided, viz. Mons Oppius, was situated the district named
CazbUB, extending down from the extremity of the hill into the sub-
jacent yalleyg. In the valley between this and the Cselian lay the
gigantic Amphlthmtnun FUyium, more commonly known as the
fiolmiftiiin, probably from a culossal statue of Nero. It was com-


menced by Venpasian, was completed bv Domitian, and was capable of
holding 87,000 spectators. On the hill above the Colosseum were
the niermsD Titil, of which there are still considerable remains ; and
near them the Thmmm Tngaai The Yieof Cyprius ran alons the N.
base of Mons Oppius, under the Carinao, and ascended the hill at the
head of the valley between the Oppian and Cispian mounts by the
CUtus TJrbiiu, near which point the palaoe of Servius Tullius stood.
In the valley between the extremities of the Quirinal, Viminal, and
Esquiline, lay the populous region of SulmrTa, the resort of hucksters,
prostitutes, and the dregs of the population.^ During the republic a
part of the Esquiline outside the walls, named Campos EsqnillnuSi was
used as a burying-groimd for paupers and slaves. Mtccenas converted
this into a public garden or park, the celebrated Horti KsBoen&tiSt^ ex-
tending to the Agger of Servius Tullius, which then became the resort
of fortune-tellers.* In the same part of the town were the Hortl TAmii^wi^

* Senem, quod omnes rideant, adulterum

Latrent Saburraiue canes. Hor. Xpod. v. 57.

Dam tu forsitan inqoietus erras

Clamosa, Juvenalis, in Saborra. Mart. xii. 18.

Ego vel Proch3rtam prcepono SuburrsB. Juv. Hi. 5.
^ Nunc licet Esquiliia habitare salubribns atque

Aggere in aprico spatiari, quo modo tristes

Albis informem spectabant oasibus agrum. Hoa. Sat. L 8, 14.
' Plebeium in circo positom est et in aggere fatum. — Jvr. vi. 568.


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Chap. XXVI. BOME. 547

belonging perhaps to ^lius Lamiay and the Horti Pala&tii, founded
apparently by Pallas, the freedman of Claudius. It was also the resi-
dence of the poets Virgil and Propertius, and a favourite resort of
Horace. Pliny the younger also had a house there. There were nume-
rous temples, the most important of which was the Templiim ToUnris.

XII. The CoUe», or the Vimmal, Quirinaly and Pincian Fttti.—The
Viminal is separated from the Esquiline by a valley through which ran
the Vicus Patricius, and fix>m the Quirinal by a valley the N. part of
which was named Yallii Qnirini^ The Viminal wbb chiefly inhabited
by the lower classes, the only remarkable building being the palace of
C. Aquilius. The Quirinal was separated from the Pincian on the N.
by a deep valley, and skirted the Campus Martins on the W. It was
the most ancient quarter of the town, and abounded in fanes and
temples, the most famous of which was the Timple of Qniiinus, ori-
ginally erected by Nimia to Romulus after his apotheosis. Numa re-
sided on the Quirinal : his capitol probably stood on the W. side of
the hill, and contained a temple to Jupiter, Juno, and Idinerva. Near
it was the Temple of Flora, and the house of the poet Martial. The part
adjacent to the Porta Salutaris was named CoUii Salataris, after an
ancient shrine of Sain*. Between the temples of Salus and Flora
stood the shrine of 8emo Sanotns or Dins Fidioi, an old Sabine deity,
said to have been founded by Tatius. We may also notice the Horti
Sallnstiftiii, formed by Sallust the historian, in the valley between the
Qiiiiinal and Pincian, the subsequent residence of the emperors Ves-
pasian, Nerva, and Aurelian ; the ThemuB DiocletHlni, the largest of all
the Roman baths, but now in a very ruined state ; the Campus Scel^
r&toflt where Vestal virgins convicted of unchaatity were buried alive ;
the Templnm Oentis FUtIbb, a magnificent mausoleum" erected by
Domitian for his family ; and the FrsBtoriaii Camp, established in the
reign of Tiberius outside the Porta Collina. The Pindan Hill was so
named from a magnificent palace of the Pincian family on it : previ-
ously it had been called Collis Hortorum, firom the gardens which
covered it. The only place to be noticed on it was the Gardens of
LnciLUna, the scene of Messalina's infamous marriage with Silius, and
of her death by the order of Claudius.

XIII. — The Campui Martius, Circu$ Flaminius, and Via Lata. — The
Campna Xartias was the plain lying between the Pincian, Quirinal, and
Capitoline hills on the E., and the Tiber on the W. It was intersected
• in its whole length by the Via Flaminia. The S. portion of the plain
^ between the road and the river constituted the 9th region of Augustus,
under the name of Circus Flaminius ; and the S. portion, on the other
side of the road, between it and the hills, formed the 7th region, with
the name of Via Lata. The temples and public buildings in this dis-
trict were ver^ numerous. The (orciia Flaminioa contained the Temple
of Pietas, dedicated by the son of M. Acilius Glabrio, in B.C. 180; the

Some of the tombs remained in this part of the gronads, as alluded to by Horace
in describing the magical rites of Canidia : —

Lnnamque rabentem,
Ne foret his testis, poet magna latere sepulchra. — Sat. i. 8, 35.
^ Offlcimn eras

Prime sole roihi peragendum in valle QoirinL Juv. ii. 132.
* Jam Ticina jubcnt nos vivere Mansolea

Qiram doceant ipsoe posse perlre deos. Mast. v. 64.


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548 LATIUM. Book IV.

Temple of Jaau; the TiMitre of KtrMlliu; the Temple of ApoDo,
dedicated in b.c. 430 ; the Temple of Ballona, said to have been built
in pnrsoance of a tow made by AppiuB Claudius Cscus, in the battle
against the Etruacans in b.c. 297, and the place where the aaaemblieB
of the Senate met outside the pamaerium ; the Cireua Flamiiifni, under
the Capitol, extending in a westerly direction towards the river; the
Portieiii OctaTte, erected by Augustus in honour of his sister, con-
taining a library, and Temples of Jnpitar Stator and Juno ; the Portieat
Fhil^n^* enclosing a Temple of Harenlet Xuaram, built by M. Fulvius
Nobilior, and rebuilt by L. Marcius Philippus, the step&ther of Au-
gustus ; the Thaatze of Fompey, with a portico, adjoining the scena ; a
Onria, or large hall in the portico, iised both for scenic purposes and
for the assemblies of the Senate, with a statue of Pompey in it, before
which Ceesar was assassinated ; and another portico, named HeeaUK
■tjloa, from its having 100 columns.^ The Canons Kartias itself was
originally nothing more than an open plain used for gymnastic and
warlike exercises,' and also for laive public assemblies of the people.
Subsequently to the 6th century of the city, temples began to he built
there ; and gradually it was almost covered with important edifices,
among which the most conspicuous were— the Septa Julia, a marble
I building commenced

^ by CiBsar, and com-

_2^ pleted after his death

for the purpose of
holding the assemblies
of the Comitia Cen-
turiata; the YlUa Pnb-
lioa, adjoinifig the
Septa Julia on the

S., used by the con-
suls for tne levying
of troops, and for the
reception of foreign
ambassadors ; the
Pantheon of M. Yip-
sanius Agrippa, in the
- very centre of the
Pantheon of Agrlppa. Campus, and still in

a very good state of '
preservation ; the IhermaB of Agrippa, acy'oining the Bmtheon on the
S. ; the Dirlbitorinm, also acyoining it, a large building erected by
Agrippa, and used for the scrutiny of the voting tablets used in the
Comitia; the Poitieiii Ai^fonaataziun, ' erected in commemoration of
Agrippa's naval victories, and named after a picture of the Argonauts,

* Vitei oenieo porticiun Phllippi :

81 te viderit Uerooles, peristi. Maet. v. 49.

^ Inde petit centum pendentia tecta colnmnis;

lUino Pompeii dona, nemmque duplex. Id. 11. 14.

* Tone ego me memini lados in gramine campi

Adspioere ; et didid, lubrioe Tibrl, tuos. Or. Fast. vi. 287.

Quamvis non alius flectere equom aciens
^ue oonspidtur gramine Martio. Hob. Carm, ilL 7, 35.

* An spatia carpit lentns Argonautarum ! Mabt. UL 20.


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Chap. XXVI. ROME. 649

with which it was adorned ; the Xamoleiim of Augustua in the northern
angle of the Campos, between the Via Flaminia and the river, wherein
were deposited the aishes of Marcellus,^ Agrippa, Ootavia, Drusus, Au-
gustus, and other illustrious personages; the ThflormaB HeroniaiUB,^
erected by Nero close to the baths of Agrippa; the Temples of Isif and
Serapif ,' in the same quarter, restored by Domitian after the fire in the
reign of Titus; and the Temple and Column erected in honour of M.
Aurelius Antoninus, the latter of which (named Ck>liiinzia Coehlif, from
the spiral staircase inside it) was erected by M, Aurelius and L. Verus,
and now stands in the Piazza di Monte CiU/rio. The Via Lata contained
the Oampiu Agiippes, used, as the Campus Martins was, for gymnastic
exercises and amusement, the buildings about it having been erected
by Vipeanius Agrippa for that purpose; the Triumphal Arches of
Ciaudiiis and X. Au^ni ; and the Fonim Snaiinm or pork-market.

XIV.— 2%e Transtiherine District. — The district beyond the Tiber
was never regarded as a portion of the Urbs, properly so called, al-
though it formed one of Augustus's regions, and was included within
the walls of Aurelian. It may be divided into three parts: the Infiila
Tlberina, said to have been formed by the com of the Tarquins thrown
into the river, and on which stood a Temple of JEienlapiiii, much
visited by sick persons; the JanictUiiiiL,^ enclosed between a ridge
running due S. from the point where the Tiber takes its first great
bend and the river itself, a considerable space, chiefly occupied by the
lower classes, but containing the Horti GsBsaHf," which Csesar be-
queathed to the Roman people, and two HanTnafthiff, constructed by
Augustus* and Domitian; and the Xona Yatieftans,* a little N.W. of
the Mons Janiculus, not included in the walls of Aurelian, and noted
for its unhealthy air and its execrable wine. The only building of note
between this hill and the river was the l^ft^f^lftTiin or Xolei HadTiana,
erected by Hadrian, and the tomb of himself and the succeeding em-
perors until the time of Commodus, and now known as the CkuUe of
St. Angdo.

XV. Bridges. — The Tiber was crossed by seven bridges, which may
be enumerated in the following order from N. to 8. :— Pona wS3iiu,
built by Hadrian to connect his mausoleum with the city. P. Henmip

* Quip, Tlberine, videbis

Fonera, qumn tomulam pneterlabere recentem.— ^n. vi. 874.

* Quid Nerone pe;]iu ?

Quid Thermis melius Neronianis. Mjlbt. tH. 84.

* A Merod portablt aquas, ut spargat in «de

leidis, antiquo qu» proxima surgit ovili. Juv. t1. 528.

' The name was deriTed from Janus : —

Hanc Janus pater, banc Satumus condidit aroem :
Janiculum buic, illi fuerat Satumia nomen. ^n. viii. 857.

" Trans Tiberim longe cubat is, prope C^saris hortos.— Hob. Sat, i. 9, 18.
9 The lake of this one remained for a long period : —
Continuo dextras flari pete Tibridis oras,
Ljdia qua penitus stagnum navale coercet

Ripa, suburbanisque radum prietexitur hortis. — Stat. SUv. iv. 4, 5.
' Simul et jooosa

Redderet laudes tibi Vaticani

Montis imago. Hoa. Carm. i. 20, 6.


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660 LATIUM. Book IV

Mole of HadrUn restored.

anus or Yatloaniis, leading from the Campus Martius to the Vatican
and the Gardens of Nero ; the remains of its piers are still visible.
P. Aureliai, on the site of the Ponte Sisto, leading to Janiculum. P.
Fahridns'^ and P. Oestiaii the former connecting the Insula Tiberina
with the city, the latter with the Janiculum; they still exist under the
names of Ponte Quattro Capi and Ponte S. Bartdommeo. P. SouttoritiB
or Palatinai, opposite theFalatine Hill; and P. Sablioins,^ the oldest of
all, said to have been erected by Ancus Martius, and named after the
" wooden beams" (suhliees) of which it was built. We may also notice
the P. Milyioi or XnlTins, the present Pont^ Molle, 2 miles N. of the
city at the point where the Flaminian Way crossed the river.

XVI. Aqueducts. — Rome was supplied with water by fourteen aque-
ducts, the first of which was constructed in 8.0^313 by the Censor
Appius Claudius Cfficus, and was named after him Aqua Appia. Of the
others we may notice the Anio Yetns, constructed in 273, which derived
its supply from the Anio above Tibur, and was 43 miles in length ;
the Aqua Marda, built in 144 by the Praetor Q. Marcius Rex, and which
was reputed to bring the most wholesome water of all ; the Aqua Jnliaf
built by Ajfrippa in his aedileship in 33, a very magnificent work; the
Aqua Claadia, begun by Caligula, and dedicated by Claudius; and the

2 It was the favourite bddge for suicides : —

Jusffit saplentem poMcere barbaxn
Atque a Fabricio non tristem ponte reverti. Hor. Sat. ii. 3, 35.

* A stone bridge was erected by the side of the old wooden one : it was called
Pons .£milius, and is noticed in the following line : —

Cum tibi vicinum ee pnpbeat .£milius pons ? Jrv. vi. 32.


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Chap. XXVI. TOWNS. 551

Insula Tiberina, wiih the Pons Fabricius and Pons Cestiiu.

Anio HovTU, also completed by Claudius, 59 miles in length, and with
arches occasionally 109 feet high. The two last were the most gigantic
of all the Roman aqueducts.

§ 6. The remaining towns of Latium were as follows : —

Ostia, Ostia, was situated at the mouth (as its name implies) of the
river Tiber *• on its left bank, and was the original port of Rome. It was
founded by Ancus Martins, and in the time of the Second Punic War
was important both as a commercial and naval station. It suffered-
severely in the Civil Wars of Sulla and Marius, and was destroyed by
the latter in B.C. 87. As the coast had advanced considerably through
the alluvial deposit of the Tiber, it was found necessary to make a new
port; and this was effected by Claudius, who constructed a basin
about 2 miles N. of Ostia,* which he connected with the river by means
of a canal. This was designated Portni Angufti, and was further en-
larged by the addition of an inner dock by Trajan, which was named
after him Portns Tngani. The canal was enlarged, and henceforth
known as Fosaa Tngana, and now as the Fiumicino; and an extensive
town named Portiis OstieniiB, or simply Portns, grew up about the
place. The remains of this town still retain the name of Porto, and the
outline of the mole and dock may be traced. It became blocked up by
sand in the 10th century, and the trade returned to the old channel.
The ruins of Ostia itself are extensive, but uninteresting : the statues
and other objects discovered there prove it to have been a place of con-

* Ostia contigerat, qua se TiberinuB in altum

Divldit, et campo liberiore natat. Ov. Fast. iv. 291.

* Non ita Tyrrhenus stupct lonlusque magister.
Qui portus, Tiberine, tuo«, claramque Bcrena

Arce Pharon prtcccps subiit : nu^quam Ostia, nusquara

Ausoniam videt. Vat.. Flac. vii. 83.


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662 LATIUM. Book IV.

Biderable wealth. AntiuiL, Porto dtAnzo, was situated on a promontory
about 38 miles from Rome. It was in the early age of Roman history
the resort of Tyrrhenian pirates. In B.C. 468 it was captured and colo-

Plan of Ostis.

A A. Main Chmniel of th« Vihet. B. Right •rm of ditto, the Pona TrmjuM, now oUlcd rimmieino.
C. Drf bed of eocieDt oourw of Hbrr. D. Modem Tillage of Oetia. E. RiuDe of AndcM Oeiia.
P. Portue Augueti. G. Poitue Trajeal.

nised by the Romans; in 459 it revolted, and remained independent for
120 years, during which it waged several wars with Rome. Thence-
forth its history is unimportant ; but it remained a very flourishing
place, and was the residence of Cicero and the birth-place of Caligula
and Nero. It possessed a celebrated Temple of Fortune,^ and another
of iEsculapius. On the site of the old town numerous works of art
have been discovered, particularly the statues of the Apollo Belvedere
and the Fighting Gladiator. Ciroeii lay at the foot of Mons Circeius,
on its N. side, and not far from the sea. It was founded by Tarquinius
Superbus, and rose to such a state of commercial prosperity that it
appears among the towns with which Carthage concluded a treaty. In
B.C. 340 it was a member of the Latin League, having revolted from

* Hence Horace addresses Fortune as — \

O Diva, gratum que reg^s Antium. Carm. i. 35, 1.


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Chap. XXVI. TOWNS. 553

Rome ; and thenceforth its name seldom appears in history. It became
a favourite residence of the wealthy Romans, and was the occasional
abode of the Emperors Tiberius and Domitian. Its chief fame, how-
ever, is due to its excellent oysters.^ A few polygonal blocks of
masonry are all that remains of it. Tarradna, TerracinOt was situated
on the summit of a white cliff, ^ about 10 miles S. of Circeii, and at the
extremity of the Pontine Marshes. It was also called Anxur, a name
familiar to 'us from its being constantly used by the poets. In B.C. 509
Tarracina appears in the Carthaginian treaty as a dependent of Rome ;
in 406 it was under the Volscians, and was attacked and taken by M.
Fabius Ambustus; in 402 it was again under the Volscians, and in 400
was recaptured by the Romans; finally, in 329, a colony was sent there
by them. Its position on the Appian Way rendered it always a place
of importance and of resort. Considerable portions of the walls re-
main, as well as some tombs. It possessed an artificial port, which is
noticed in b.c. 210, and was subsequently improved under the em-
perors. FonniflB, Mola di OaMa^ was situated on the innermost point
of the Sinus Caietanus and on the Appian Way. It is first noticed in
BX. 338 as being on friendly terms with Rome, and as receiving the
Roman citizenship in reward for its services. From the beauty of its
position it became a favourite resort of the wealthy RomaElis,' and,
among others, of Cicero, who perished there in B.C. 43. The ruins of
villas and sepulchres line the coast and the Appian Way for some miles
E. of Formise. The hills at the back of the town produced a good
kind of wine.^ GaiSta,^ QaHa, was situated on a projecting headland
on the S. side of the bay named after it, and about 4 miles from Formise.
The town itself was poor, but the port was frequented from the earliest
ages, and is spoken of by Cicero ' as " portus celeberrimus et plenissi-
mus navium. Antoninus Pius had a villa there, which the younger
Faustina frequented. Among the ancient remains we may notice the
sepulchre of L. Munatius Plancus^ and portions of a temple of Secapis

7 Circseis naU forent, an

Lucrinum ad saxum, Kutupinove edita fundo

Ostrca, callcbat primo deprenderc morsu. Jut. iv. 140.

* Millia torn pransi tria repimus ; atque subimoB

Impoaitum saxis late candentibus Anxur. Hor. Sat, i. 5, 25.

Sive ralatiferis Candidas Anxur aqnis. Mart. t. 1.

Scopolosi rerticls Anxur. Sil. Ttau viU. 392.

* Martial enlarges on its many recommendations in the poem commenoing, —

O temperataB dulce Fonni® littus,
Yos, quum severi ftigit oppidum Martis,
Et inquietas fessos exuit curas,

Apollinaris omnibus locis pnefert. x. !^0.

The wealthy Mamurra resided there ; hence the allusion in Horace -.
In Mamurramm lassi delude urbe manemus. Sat, 1. 5, 37.
t Mea nee Falemn

Temperant vites, neque Formiani

PocHla oolles. Hob. Carm, i. 20, 10.

* It is said to hare been named after the nurse of ^neas : —

Tu quoqne littoribus nostris, iEneia nutrix,

^temam moriens famam, CaieU, dedisti :

Et nunc serrat honoe sedem tuus. ./£W. viL 1.

« Pro Leg, Manil. 12.



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554 LATIUM. Book IV.

Online LibrarySir William Smith William Latham BevanThe student's manual of ancient geography → online text (page 63 of 82)