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Munatius (1), defended by Cicero,

shows ingratitude, vil. 144
Munatius (2), friend of Cato the

Younger VTII. 254; 300; brings

Pompey's proposal of marriage

alliance to Cato, 306, 308 ; greatly

angered by Cato's lack of trust in

him, published treatise on Cato,

322 f. ; in Bruttium receives under

his protection Cato's younger son,

360; cited, 292, 324 f.
Munatius Plancus, L., spoke in favour

of amnesty after murder of Caesar,

VI. 166; joins Antony, IX. 176 ; flees

to Caesar, tells of Antony's will,

268
Munatius Plancus Bursa, T., convicted

in spite of Pompey's support, V. 262,

Vin., 352

423



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE 'LIVES'



Munda, battle of; sons of Pompey

defeated, VII. 572
Mundus, trench about Comitium, I.

118
Munychia, in Athens, criticized by

Epimenides of Phaestus, T. 434;

entered by Macedonian garrison,

VII. 70 ; garrisoned by Cassander,
IX. 18, 20; captured and dis-
mantled by Demetrius, 24 ; 84; XI.
78; IV. 372

Munychion, Athenian month, I. 36;
IV. 272; VIII. 230; changed to
Demetrion in honour of Demetrius,
IX. 28

Munychus, son of Demophoon and
Laodice, legend of, I. 78

Murcus, slew Piso, XI. 266

Murena, L. Licinius (1), serves under
Sulla in Greece, IV. 380; given loft
wing bv Sulla at Chaeroneia, 384,
388

Murena, L. Licinius (2), left by Lucul-
lus in charge of siege of Amisus, II.
514 ; gives freedom to Tyrannic the
grammarian, 530 ; 552 ; left in
charge of siege of Tigranocerta, 556 ;
elected consul with Silanus, VII. 116 ;
brought to trial by Cato, defended
by Cicero and Hortensius, 170, 212,

VIII. 284, 286; supports Cato, 302,
Musaeus, Fragment 21 (Kinkel, Ep.

(,'raec. Frag., p. 229), cited, IX.
564

Muses, Spartan king would sacrifice to
them before battle, I. 272 ; credited
with oracular teaching of JSTuma,
332 ; with Egeria give ISTuma ac-
count of bronze buckler fallen from
heaven, 350

Museum, at Athens, battle with
Amazons near it, I. 60 ; garrisoned
by Demetrius, IX. 84; one near
Thorium, IV. 382

Mosic, fluto-playing held ignoble by
Alcibiades, while lyre became a
gentleman, IV. 6

"Muthos," nickname of Demetrius,

IX. 64

Mutina, in Qaul, where Pompey be-
sieged Brutus, father of the con-
spirator, V. 154; where the con-
suls TTirtius and Pansa defeated
Antony but were themselves slain,
IX. 174

424



Mutiny of Lucullus' troops, II. 570,
576 f., 584

Mycalo, where Greeks under Xanthip-
pus defeated Persians, II. 138, III,
6, VI. 420

Mycenae, VIII. 24 ; XI. 66

Mvgdonia, described; invaded by
'Lucullus, II. 578

Mylae, town in Sicily, VI. 350

Mylasa, city in Asia, its revenue
offered Phocion by Alexander, VIII.
186

Myron (1), of Phlya, prosecuted family
of Megacles, I. 432

Myron (2), general under Mithridates,
'defeated by Adrian, n. 520

Myronides, with Cimon and Xanthip-
pus an envoy to Sparta, II. 244;
general with Aristides and Leocrates
at Plataea, 274; III. 52; 198; char-
acter in " Demes " of Eupolis, 70

Myrlilos (1), mentions Spartan youth
who closely resembled Hector, XI.
8

Myrtilus (2), cup-bearer of Pyrrhus
informs him of plot against his life,
IX. 356

Myrtle, Aphrodite's plant, V. 496

Myrto (1), daughter of Menoetius and
sister of Patroclus, had daughter
Eucleia by Heracles, it. 278

Myrto (2), granddaughter of Aristides,
false story about her, II. 296

Mysia, XI. 284

Mystae, initiates in mysteries of
'Eleusis, IV. 48, 60, VIII. 208

Mysteries, Eleusinian, at Athens, when
held, II. 140, VIII. 158, 206; out-
rage upon, charged against Alcibi-
ades, IV. 48, 52, 60, VII. 316 ; Deme-
trius initiated ; the grades and
times, IX. 60; celebrated by
Voconius, II. 508

Myus, city in Asia, given Themistocles
by Persian king to supply meat, II.
80



Nabataeaus, V. 292

Nabis, successor of Machanidas as
tyrant of Sparta, seized Messene,
frightened away by Philopoemen,
X. 286, 310, 390; at war with
Achaeans and Romans, defeats
Philopoemen in naval battle, 292 ;



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE 'LIVES



routed by Philopoemen, 294; at-
tacked by Flamininus who soon
made peace with him, 358 ; treacher-
ously slain by Aetolians, 296
Nakedness, Koman vs. Greek custom,

II. 362

Names, Koman, of persons, discussed,
IX. 464

Naphtha, its properties shown to
Alexander; theory as to its origin,
VII. 328

Naples, V. 264, VII. 100

Narbo, city of Gaul, XI. 226

Narbonensis, Gallia, vill.32

Narnia, colonists sent to it, X. 324

" Narrow," name of a place, VI. 208

Narthacium, mountain near Pharsalus.
V. 44

Nasica, P. Cornelius Scipio, very large
holder of public land, bitter hater
of Ti. Gracchus X. 174; leads mob
against Ti. Gracchus, who with more
than 300 others was slain, 190;
interrogates Blossius, 192; hated
by people ; though pontifex maxi-
mus, fled from Italy and committed
suicide, 194

Natural philosophy, its advantages,

III. 14

Naucrates, persuades Lycians to

revolt from Brutus, VI. 192
Naupactus, besieged by M.' Acilius, X.

364
Nauplia, Pyrrhus pitches his camp

near it, IX. 450

Nausicrates, rhetorician, cited, II. 466
Nausithoiis, given as pilot to Theseus,

I. 34
Naxians, their account of Ariadne and

Theseus, I. 42
Naxos, II. 68 ; sea-fight oft Naxos, won

by Athenians, 138, VIII. 156 ; III. 34 ;

218; 266
Nealces, friend of Aratus, tries to save

picture of Aristratus, XI. 28
Neander, one of 3 young men who

fled with the infant Pyrrhus, IX.

348

Neanthes, of Cyzicus, cited, li. 2, 80
Neapolis (1), V. 458; Lucullus had

palaces there, II. 598, 612
Neapolis (2), in territory of Agrigen-

tum, VI. 102

Neapolis (3), a part of Syracuse, V. 484
Neapolitans, V. 264



Nearchus (1), banished by Philip,
honoured afterwards by Alexander,
vn. 250; made admiral of fleet by
Alexander, 410 ; meets Alexander
at Gedrosia, 414; after sailing
through ocean into Euphrates, joins
Alexander, 426 ; 432 ; 434

Nearchus (2), Cretan, pleads with
Antigonus for life of Eumenes, vin,
134

Nearchus (3), Pythagorean, lodged
Cato the Elder, II. 318

Nectanabis, cousin of Tachos,
revolts from him and is made king
by the Egyptians, is joined by
Agesilaiis, V. 104 f . ; having ousted
Tachos, is himself opposed by a
rival from Mendes, 106 ; distrusts
Agesilaiis, retires into fortified city,
routs opponents with help of Age-
silaiis, dismisses him with gifts,
108 f.

Neleus, of Scepsis, to whom Theo-
phrastus bequeathed his books, IV.
406

Nemea, where Athenians under
Pericles defeated Sicyonians, III.
60 ; painted by Aristophon with
Alcibiades in her arms, IV. 42 ; XI. 14

Nemean games, see " Games Nemean."

" Nemesis," play of Cratinus, III. 8

Neochorus, of Ualiartus, slew Ly-
sander, IV. 316

Neocles (1), father of Themistocles,
11.2,6,214

Neocles (2), son of Themistocles, II. 88

Neon (1), commander of Corinthian*
in acropolis of Syracuse, captures
the Achradma, VI. 304

Neon (2), Boeotian, remains with
Porcena in his flight, VI. 416

Neoptolemus (1), son of Achilles, after
time of Deucalion took possession of
country of Molossians and left line
IX. 346 ; ancestor of Alexander on
his mother's side, VII. 224

Neoptolemus (2), brother of Arybas
and uncle of Aeacides, IX. 348

Neoptolemus (3), made king of
Molossians in place of Pyrrhup, IX.
354; shares kingdom with Pyrrhus
who finally slays him, 356 f .

Neoptolemus (4), commander of
Alexander's Shield-bearers, VIII.
78; 88; bid by Perdiccas to take

425



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE < LIVES '



orders from Eumenes, plans
treachery, is defeated by Eumenes,
flees to Craterus and Antipater, 90 ;
defeated and slain by Eumenes in
personal combat, 92 f.

Neoptolemus (5), satrap of Mithri-
dates, IX. 556 ; defeated off Tenedos
by Lucullus, II. 482

Nepos, see " Metellus Nepos."

Nepos, Cornelius, see " Cornelius
Nepos."

"Nero," title given Otho by the
people, XI. 278f.

Nero Germanicus, son of Agrippina
and Ahenobarbus, adopted by
Claudius, became emperor, killed
his mother, 5th in descent from
Antony, IX. 332, XI. 206 ; ruined by
Nymphidius Sabinus and Tigellinus,
210, 240; his relations with Otho
and Ppppaea, 246 f . ; gave gifts to
theatrical people, 238 ; executed
Crassus and Scribonia, Piso's
parents, 254; proclaimed Greeks
free at Isthmian games at Corinth,
X. 358 ; sent Galba out as governor
of Spain, Junius Vindex, general
in Gaul, revolts, 212 ; denounced by
Galba, 214; alarmed on learning of
Galba's revolt, sells his property,
216; announced as dead by Icelus,
218

Nervii, defeated by Caesar, VII. 492

Nestor, of Homer, V. 384

News, quick transmission of, IV. 124,
VI. 418, 438

Nicaea, Bithynian city, history of, by
Menecrates, I. 58

Niceaa, widow of Alexander, tyrant of
Corinth, married to Demetrius,
loses Acrocorinthus, XI. 36 f.

Nicagoras (1), of Troezen, introduces
bill to support Athenian families
fleeing from Persians before battle
of Salamis, II. 30

Nicagoras (2), Messenian, secret enemy
of Cleomenes, arouses Ptolemy's
suspicion and hate of him, x. 128

Nicanor (1), sent by Cassander to
replace Menyllus in command of
garrison at Athens, induced by
Phocian to be mild to Athenians,
viii. 216 ; escapes from Athens and
plans hostilities, 218

Nicanor (2), sent by Antigonus to

426



receive Eumenes as a prisoner, viii.
130

Nicarchus, great-grandfather of
Plutarch, IX. 294

Nicator, title of tyrants, II. 228

Niceratus (1), father of Nicias, III. 212,
220, IV. 28

Niceratus (2), poet of Heracleia, given
crown over Antimachus of Colo-
phon, IV. 282

Nicias (1), son of Niceratus, becomes
a leader after death of Pericles, ill,
212 ; sought by expenditure of
money to win favour, 214f. ; very
pious and superstitious, had large
interests in silver mines of Laurium,
218; timid and retiring, 220 f.;
helped by his dependent Hiero, 224 :
as general made safety his chief
aim, and so was successful for most
part, 226 ; some of his minor suc-
cesses, 228 ; discredited by Cleon's
success on Sphacteria, 234 ; brought
about the " Peace of Nicias " ; its
terms, 240, IV. 32 ; fails on embassy
to Sparta, III. 244; arranges with
Alcibiades his rival to have Hyper-
bolus banished, 248

Opposes expedition to Sicily,
250; after being elected 1st oi~3
generals for Sicily still vainly op-
poses the expedition, 252, 430 ;
after recall of Alcibiades from
expedition discourages troops by
inaction, 258 ; at end of summer
sails against Syracuse and wins a
success, 262 f . ; winters at Naxos,
266 ; in spring seized Epipolae, de-
feated Syracusans, and nearly
circuravallated the city, 268 f.; on
death of Lamachus is sole general
and in great hopes, 270 ; disregards
approach of Glyippus, 272 ; is de-
feated by Glyippus, who ran a cross
wall to intersect the besiegers' wall
of enclosure, 276 ; repulses Gylippus
on the water, but loses Plemmyrium.
278; is reinforced by Demosthenes,
who is defeated and urges return,
280f. ; is about to change base
when halted by eclipse of moon,
288 f.; is defeated on the water,
292 ; is defeated on the water again
so that he cannot retire by sea,
294 f. ; delays retiring by land until



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE < LIVES '



Syracusans block all the routes,
296 f . ; conducts retreat for 8
successive days until Demosthenes
and his detachment is captured,
300; is captured at river Asinarus
and most of his men are slain, 302 ;
suffers death, 306, 310

See also III. 430, IV. 28, 30, 46, 52
Quoted : in. 302

Nicias (2), friend of Agesilaiis, V. 36

Nicias (3), steward of Ptolemy's
household, has freedom given him
by senate, vin. 330

Nicias (4), of Engyium, induced
Marcellus to spare his city, V. 490

Nicocles (1), Athenian, vin. 182 ; con-
demned to death with Phocion, 228,
230

Nicocles (2), became tyrant of Sicyon,
nearly lost city to Aetolians, XI. 8 ;
his spies deceived by Aratus, 12 ;
escapes from Sicyon, 20, X. 256

Nicocreon, king of Salamis, com-
petes as choregus against Pasicrates
of Soli, VII. 308

Nicodemus (1), lame and blind man,
V. 348

Nicodemus (2), Messenian, supported
now Cassander now Demetrius, vn,
32

Nicogenes, wealthiest man in Aeolia,
knew and sheltered Themistocles,
II. 70, 76

Nicolaiis, philosopher, cited, VI. 240

Nicomache, daughter of Themistocles,
given in marriage by her brother to
Phrasicles, II. 88

Nicomachus (1), brother of Cebalinus,
reveals plot of Limnus to Alexander,
VII. 364

Nicomachus (2), his paintings
characterized, VI. 346

Nicomachus (3), of Carrhae, urges P.
Crassus to escape to Ichnae, III. 394

Nicomedeia, city in Bithynia, II. 508

Nicomedes (1), son-in-law of Themi-
stocles, II. 88

Nicomedes (2), to receive Bithynia
again from Mithridates, IV. 398;
reconciled to Mithridates by Sulla,
404; visited by Caesar, VII. 444

Nicon (1), servant of Craterus, ar-
rested by Peucestas, VII. 348

Nicon (2), an elephant, IX. 456

Nicon (3), an ass, IX. 284



Niconides, Thessalian, made wonder-
ful siege-engines, II. 500

Nicopolis, city on Actium, IX. 278

Nicopolis, wealthy woman, made Sulla
her heir, IV. 328

" NicostrateY* other name of Car
menta, wife of Evander, 1. 156

" Niger," Roman surname, IV. 142

Niger, friend of Antony, brings mes-
sage from Octavia to him, IX.
256

Nigidius, P., advises Cicero to put
conspirators to death, VII. 130

Niphates, VII. 316

Nisaea, taken by Megara from Athens,
1. 432 ; in. 228 ; sea-port of Megara,
enclosed by wall and connected
by walls with Megara, VIII. 178

Nisaean horse, IX. 374

Nisaeus, driven from Syracuse by
Dionysius the Younger, VI. 262

Nisibis, city in Mygdonia, called
Antioch by Greeks, taken by Lucul-
lus, II. 578, 592

Nola, V. 458 ; battle of, Marcellus de-
feats Hannibal, 462 ; defeats him
again, 464 ; IV. 350

Nonacris, cliff there had poisonous
water, VII. 436

Nones Capratine, day on which
Romulus disappeared; reason for
name, 1. 182, 186, 308, II. 178

Nonius (1), rival candidate for tribune
ship, slain by Saturninus, IX. 542

Nonius (2), nephew of Sulla, IV. 356

Nonnius, in Pompey's camp, VII.
180

Nora, stronghold on confines of
Lycaonia and Cappadocia, VIII. 108

Norbanus, encamped at Narrows near
Symbolum, nearly captured with
his army by Brutus and Cassius, VI.
208

Norbanus, C., consul, with Marius the
Younger defeated by Sulla and shut
up in Capua, IV. 410 f., VIII. 14

Noricum, traversed by Cimbri, IX.
502

" Nous," term applied to Anaxagoras
of Clazomenae, III. 10

" Novi homines," what they were, II.
302

Novum Comum, colony established
by Caesar in Gaul, VII. 512

Numa Pompilius, when he lived; said

427



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE 'LIVES'



to have been friend of Pythagoras,
i. 306; of Sabine descent, 308;
nominated king by the Romans,
312 ; came from Cures, was son of
Pompon, 314; married Tatia, was
fond of country life, 316; in 40th
rear invited to become king, 320;
declines, 322; accepts and goes to
Rome, 326; disbands the body of
300 called " Celeres," appoints
Flamen Quirinalis, 328 ; proceeds
to make the city more gentle and
iust, 330 ; claimed the nymph
Egeria loved him, 316, 332 ; possibly
influenced by Pythagoras, 334;
instituted the Pontifices, 336;
credited with consecration of the
Vestal virgins, 1GO, 338, II. 142;
their number, duties, privileges,
the punishment for unchastity,
340 f . ; said to have built temple
of Vesta, 344; fixed 10 months as
longest period for mourning, 346,
IV. 216; established the Salii, the
Fetiales, and many other orders of
priests, I. 346; reason for establish-
ing Salii, 350. Built the Regia and
had another house on the Quirinal,
354; gave many precepts resembl-
ing those of Pythagoreans, 356;
story of his conversation with
Jupiter, 358 ; first to build temples
to Faith and Terminus, 362;
divided people into groups accord-
ing to trades or arts, 364 ; amended
law permitting fathers to sell sons,
adjusted calendar, 366, VII. 580;
built temple of Janus, 372 ; varying
accounts of his marriages and off-
spring, 376 ; succeeded by Hosti-
lius ; his obsequies, 146, 378 ;
quoted, 322

See also 1. 154, IV. 178, V. 454, VI.
^358, VIII. 152

Numantia, defeats Mancinus, makes
truce owing to Ti. Gracchus, X. 154,
246 ; taken and destroyed by Scipio
Africanus Minor, II. 596, VI. 414,
IX. 468, 494, X. 158, 174

Numerius (1), friend of Marius, IX.
560

Numerius (2), friend of Pompey, V.
280

Numidia, king of, captured by Scipio
Africanus, III. 194 ; Bocchus king of,

428



IV. 328 ; Hiempsal king of, IX. 574 ;
subdued by Pompey, v. 144

Numidiang, used by Carthaginians in
their armies, VI. 330; in army of
Hannibal, III. 152 ; V. 464 ; 520 ; rout
Caesar's cavalry, VII. 564

Numistro, city in Lucania, V. 502

Numitor, chose kingdom in prefer-
ence to gold and silver, but was
dispossessed by his brother Amulius ;
had daughter Ilia, or Rhea, or Silvia,
I. 96; his experience with Romulus
and Remus, his daughter's children,
102 f.; died in Alba, 172

Nundinae, market-day coming every
9 days, IV. 162

Nurses, Spartan, I. 254, IV. 2

Nussa (Nursia) Sabine city, home
town of Sertorius, VIII. 4

Nymphaeum (1), sacred precinct near
Apollonia; story of satyr caught
there, IV. 408

Nymphaeum (2), sacred precinct fre-
quented by Aristotle, VII. 240

Nymphidia, daughter of Callistus and
mother of Nymphidius Sabinus,
XI. 224

Nymphidius Sabinus, prefect of court
guard with Tigellinus; by offer of
bribe gets soldiers to proclaim G-alba
emperor, XI. 208 f.; orders Tigel-
linus to give up his command and
aspires to imperial position, 220 f . ;
says he is son of C. Caesar who
succeeded Tiberius; believed to be
=on of Martianus a gladiator, XI.
222 f.; tries to be made emperor
and is slain, 230 f.; his adherents
went over to Galba, 258

" Nympholepti," term applied to
natives of Cithaeron with oracular
power, II. 246

Nymphs, Sphragitic, had cave on peak
'of Cithaeron, II. 246, 272

Nypsius, Neapolitan, puts into
Syracuse with food and money for
beleaguered garrison of Dionysius,
is defeated by Syracusans, then by
surprise attack takes city, is de-
feated by Dion, VT. 86 f.

Nysa, citadel in India, attacked by
Alexander, vii. 390

Nysaeus, see " Nisaeus."

Nyssa, sister of Mithridates, captured
by Lucullus, II. 524



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE < LIVES'



Oa, Attic deme, in. 26

" Oarses," name of Artaxerxes Mne-
mon at first according to Deinon,
XI. 128

Oath, Athenian, what it is, IV. 38

Oath, the great, how taken, VI. 118

Obai, subdivisions of Spartan people
made by Lycurgus, I. 220

Obolus, Its original meaning, IV. 278

Ocean, nothern, ix. 488

Ochus, youngest son of Artaxerxes,
rival of Dareius for throne, XI. 188 ;
removes his two remaining rivals
Ariaspes and Arsames, 200, 202 ;
did not once come into Persia to
avoid giving money to women, vii.
416

Octavia, sister of Octavius Caesar,
daughter of Ancharia, married first
to 0. Marcellus, on his death to
Antony, ix. 206; mother of Mar-
cellus by 0. Marcellus, dedicated
library in honour of her son, V. 622 ;
IX. 210 ; bore 2 daughters to Antony,
reconciles Octavius and Antony,
214 ; gets 20 vessels for her brother,
1000 troops for her husband, 216;
on way to Antony, is stopped at
Athens by letters from him, 256 ;
returns from Athens, lives in her
husband's house, 260 ; ejected from
Antony's house in Rome, takes all
his children with her except eldest
son by Fulvia, 266 f . ; reared 6 of
Antony's children with her own,
330 ; her daughters and whom they
married, 332; had book addressed
to her by Athenodorus, I. 548

Octavius (1), governor of Cilicia, dies,
II. 486

Octavius (2), legate of Crassus, III
402, 408, 412 ; attempting to rescue
Orassus, is slain, 414

Octavius (3), reputed to be of African
descent, VII. 146

Octavius, C. (1), father of young
Oaesar, vii. 196

Octavius, 0. (2), falsely claimed to
have been one of Caesar's murderers,
executed by Antony and young
Oaesar, VII. 600

Octavius, Gn. (1), admiral under
Aemilius Paulus, anchors off Samo-
thrace to prevent escape of Perseus,
VI. 422



Octavius Gn. (2), consul, defeats his
colleague Cinna in the forum, and
puts Cornelius Merula in his place,
VIII. 10, IX. 578 f . ; remains in Rome
on approach of Marius and is slain,
582,1V. 364; IX. 592

Octavius, L., sent by Pompey to
Crete to succeed Metellus in fighting
pirates, V. 188

Octavius, M. (1), tribune of people,
opposes Ti., Gracchus' agrarian law,
X. 166 f . ; ejected from office on
proposal of Ti. Gracchus, 170;
206

Octavius, M. (2), with 2 legions en-
camped near Utica, asks Cato which
of them is to command in province,
VIII. 394; with M. Insteius com-
manded centre for Antony at
Actium, IX. 284

Octavius Caesar, see " Augustus
Caesar."

October, called Domitianus by Domi-
tian for short time, I. 370

Odeum, built by Pericles, III. 42

Odysseus, father of Romanus by
Oirc6, I. 92; consulted shades of
dead, IX. 490; II. 326; V. 12

" Odyssey," see " Homer."

Oedipus, fountain of, iv. 390

Oenanth6, had great influence in
government under Ptolemy iv., X.
124

Oenarus, priest of Dionysus, lived with
Ariadne, I. 40

Oeneid, Attic tribe, II. 458

Oeniadae, ill. 60; their city de-
stroyed by Aetolians, VI1.'3G6

Oenopion, son of Theseus by Ariadne
according to Ion of Chios, I. 40

Oenus, at first called Cnacion, river
at Sparta, I. 222

Oetaeans, III. 56

Ofella, Lucretius, see " Lucretius
Ofella."

Oil, its action, II. 392 ; spring of,
discovered, vii. 388

Olbianians, VIII. 24

Olbius, pa*clagogue of children of
Nicogenes, 1J. 70

Oligarchy, II. 54, 266 f.

" Oligoi," conservative party at
Athens, III. 32

Oligyrtus, its garrison expelled from
Phlius by Cleomenes, X. 110

429



GENERAL INDEX TO ALL THE < LIVES



*' Olive," name of spring where

Apollo was born, V. 378
Olizon, opposite Artemisium, II. 22
Olocrus, mountain near Pydna, VI.

408
Olorus (1), Thracian king, father of

Hegesipyle, II. 412
Olorus (2), father of Thucydides the

historian, descended from preceding

II. 412

Olthacus, Dandarian prince, under-
takes to assassinate Lucullus, but

fails, II. 518
Olympia, II. 14; 68; 316; its sacred

treasures used by Sulla, IV. 362;

VII. 20

Olympiad, 176th, II. 484

"Olympian," surname of Pericles;
how acquired, III. 22, 112

Olympias, sister of Arymba?, married
Philip of Macedon, VII. 226; de-
voted Bacchante, kept great tame
serpents, 228; spurred Alexander
on to quarrel with his father, estab-
lished by herson Alexander in Epirus,
246 ; blamed for urging Patisanias to
slay Philip, 250; 296; 340; rebels
against Antipater and takes Epirus
to rule, 414; put many to death,
believed lolas to have poisoned
Alexander, 436; drugged Arrhi-
daeus and ruined his mind, 438;
invited Eumenes to come and take
charge of Alexander's little son,

VIII. 116; IX. 50

Olympic games, instituted by

Heracles in honour of Zeus, I. 56~;

Athenian victor got 500 drachmas

by Solon's regulation, 466, II. 296.

See also " Games."
Olympic truce, said to have been

established by Lycurgus and

Iphitus, I. 204, 276 f.
Olympieium, in Athens, unfinished, I.

496 ; near Syracuse, III. 266
Olympiodorus, with 300 Athenians

sent to aid of Megarians at Plataea,

II. 254
Olympus, Cleopatra's physician,

published history of her last days,

IX. 320

Olympus, town where pirates offered

sacrifice, V. 174
Olympus, mountain, VI. 386; its

height, 394

43



Olynthus, VII. 20

Omens : II. 34, 40, 44, 106, 108, 124,
172, 174, 462, 496, 502, 548, 560,
590, III. 14, 100, 122, 124, 208, 218,
244, 256, 288, 294, 336, 362, 366.
372, 382, IV. 46, 98, 174, 210, 260,
280, 340, 346, 358, 372, 410, V. 68,
78, 194, 294, 442, 464, 512, 516, VI.
50, 62, 82, 150, 156, 178, 208, 210,
234, 278, 322, 380, 398 f ., 418, VII.
130, 164, 226, 230, 260, 270, 296,
300, 386, 426, 546, 554, 588, 604,

VIII. 208, IX. 28, 70, 210, 274, 284,
308, 362, 450, 5U6, 564, 570, X. 26,
144, 184, 220, 340, XI. 100, 256,
284 f.

Omipu. - , commended by Artaxerxe.-
II., XI. 134

Omphale, house of, had Hercules a.s
slave, 1. 14; III. 70; IX. 336

Onatius Aurelius, see " Aurelius, C."

On eian hills, X. 92

Onesicritus, philosopher of school of
Diogenes the Cynic ; his experiences
with gymnosophists, VII. 408 ;
appointed chief pilot of fleet by
Alexander, 410

Cited : 242, 260, 356, 394, 398

Onomarchus (1), one of party that
seized Delphi and plundered
sanctuary, VI. 334

Onomarchus (2), keeper of Eumenes
for Antigonus, VIII. 134

Onomastus, f reedman of Otho, XI. 258

Ophelas, ruler of Cyrene, first husband
of Eurydic<, IX. 32

Opheltas, with his subjects conducted
from Thessaly to Boeotia by Peri-
politas, II. 404



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