Antonius took refuge there, and was reduced by Octavian after a long siege.
In 40 he helped to arrange the peace of Brundisium by which Octavian (Augustus) and Antonius were for a time reconciled.
Antonius Gnipho, and Ateius Praetextatus to the authorship have been supported by modern scholars.
In 41 B.C. her husband died, and she was married to Marcus Antonius, with the idea of bringing about a reconciliation between him and her brother.
Under Antonius Felix (52-60) the revolutionary movement grew and spread.
Antonius in 44 B.C. carried a law abolishing the dictatorship as a part of the constitution.
The revolt of Antonius Saturninus, the commander of the Roman forces in Upper Germany (88 or 89), marks the turning-point in his reign (on the date see H.
Antonius (Mark Antony), while the population was not too large to save itself by timely flight.
Antonius the orator was elected without opposition; the other government candidate, Gaius Memmius, who seemed to have the better chance of success, was beaten to death by the hired agents of Saturninus and Glaucia, while the voting was actually going on.
They entered Italy on the north-east under the leadership of Antonius Primus, defeated the army of Vitellius at Bedriacum (or Betriacum), sacked Cremona and advanced on Rome, which they entered after furious fighting and a frightful confusion, in which the Capitol was destroyed by fire.
A fragment of Clement, quoted by Antonius Melissa, is most probably taken from the treatise on slander.
There is a biographical sketch of Laonicus and his brother in Greek by Antonius Calosynas, a physician of Toledo, who lived in the latter part of the 16th century (see C. Hopf, Chroniques greco-romanes, 1873).
Among the disciples of Duns Scotus are mentioned John of Bassolis, Francis of Mayrone, Antonius Andreae (d.
Antonius, as masters of their art.
The most celebrated handbook, however, is the Institutiones of Gaius, who lived under Antonius Pius - a model of what such treatises should be.
Antonius offered him the command of the expedition against the Parthians and the province of Syria he changed sides at once.
Antonius Saturninus headed a rebellion in Germany, which threatened seriously to bring Domitian's rule to an end.
Antonius (Mark Antony).
Antonius, since his paternal inheritance, even allowing for some curtailment by Pompey, must have been of far greater extent.
He studied successively under the Arians, Paulinus, bishop of Antioch, Athanasius, bishop of Anazarbus, and the presbyter Antonius of Tarsus.
Some hexameters with the title Cassii Orpheus are by Antonius Thylesius,an Italian of the 17th century.
ANTONIUS FELIX, Roman procurator of Judaea (A.D.
Antonius Gnipho, a native of Gaul (by which Cisalpine Gaul may be meant), who is said to have been equally learned in Greek and Latin literature, and to have set up in later years a school of rhetoric which was attended by Cicero in his praetorship 66 B.C. It is possible that Caesar may have derived from him his interest in Gaul and its people and his sympathy with the claims of the Romanized Gauls of northern Italy to political rights.
Cornelius Dolabella (in 77 B.C.) and C. Antonius (in 76 B.C.) for extortion in the provinces of Macedonia and Greece, and though he lost both cases, probably convinced the world at large of the corruption of the senatorial tribunals.
Antonius Balbus, praetor in Sicily in 82 B.C., and Marcus Atius Balbus, who married Julia, a sister of Caesar, and had a daughter Atia, mother of Augustus.
Mesopotamia narrowly escaped being the scene of the struggle when Antonius in 36 finally decided to make his disastrous attempt against Phraates IV.
The latter is dedicated to a consul Antonius Gordianus, perhaps one of the two Gordians who were killed in 238.
In Rome he studied botany in the garden of the aged Antonius Castor (xxv.
MARCUS ANTONIUS PRIMUS, Roman general, was born at Tolosa in Gaul about A.D.
See John Selden, Titles of Honor (1672); Antonius Matthaeus, De nobilitate, de principibus, de ducibus, &c., libri quatuor (Amsterdam and Leiden, 1696, lib.
He was bitterly attacked by Marcus Antonius (Mark Antony) in the senate on the ist of September for not being present there, and on the next day replied in his First Philippic. He then left Rome and devoted himself to the completion of the de Qfficiis, and to the composition of his famous Second Philippic, which was never delivered, but was circulated, at first privately, after Antony's departure from Rome to Cisalpine Gaul on the 28th of November.
Cicero, much charmed at the attitude of Antonius, hoped to make use of him, and flattered him to the utmost, with the expectation, however, of getting rid of him as soon as he had served his purpose.
The senate, when it armed the consuls against Antonius, called upon him for assistance; and he took part in the campaign in which Antonius was defeated at Mutina (43 B.C.).
He now effected a coalition with Antonius and Lepidus, and on the 27th of November 43 B.C. the three were formally appointed a triumvirate for the reconstitution of the commonwealth for five years.
Octavianus and Antonius crossed the Adriatic in 42 B.C. to reduce the last defenders of the republic. Brutus and Cassius were defeated, and fell at the battle of Philippi.
Antonius married Octavia, his rival's sister, and took for himself the eastern half of the empire, leaving the west to Caesar.
Antonius, indeed, came at last to his aid, in return for military assistance in the campaign he meditated in the East.
Lepidus was an object of contempt to all parties, and Octavianus and Antonius remained to fight for supreme power.
ANTONIUS, the name of a large number of prominent citizens of ancient Rome, of the gens Antonia.
Antonius the triumvir claimed that his family was descended from Anton, son of Heracles.
Marcus Antonius (143-87 B.C.), one of the most distinguished Roman orators of his time, was quaestor in 113, and praetor in 102 with proconsular powers, the province of Cilicia being assigned to him.
Marcus Antonius, nicknamed Creticus in derision.
Elder son of Marcus Antonius, the "orator," and father of the triumvir.
Gaius Antonius, nicknamed Hybrida from his half-savage disposition (Pliny, Nat.
Antonius, the "orator," and uncle of the triumvir.
On the outbreak of the Catilinarian conspiracy, Antonius was obliged to lead an army into Etruria, but handed over the command on the day of battle to Marcus Petreius, on the ground of ill-health.
It was said that Cicero had agreed with Antonius to share his plunder.
Cicero's defence of Antonius two years before in view of a proposal for his recall, and also on the occasion of his trial, increased the suspicion.
In spite of Cicero's eloquence, Antonius was condemned, and went into exile at Cephallenia.
Marcus Antonius, commonly called Mark Antony, the Triumvir, grandson of Antonius the "orator" and son of Antonius Creticus, related on his mother's side to Julius Caesar, was born about 83 B.C. Under the influence of his stepfather, Cornelius Lentulus Sura, he spent a profligate youth.