Julia (gens) part 03



 Statue of Agricola at Bath cropped  Bust of Gaius Iulius Caesar in Naples  Bust of Gaius Iulius Caesar in Naples

Note: Statue of Agricola at Bath cropped // Bust of Gaius Iulius Caesar in Naples // Bust of Gaius Iulius Caesar in Naples

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Second century

Third century

  • Julius Frontinus, a Latin rhetorician, who gave instruction in his art to Severus Alexander.
  • Julius Granianus, a rhetorician at the time of Severus Alexander, who was instructed by him in rhetoric.
  • Julius Paulus, a distinguished jurist and prolific writer on the law, during the early 3rd century.
  • Julius Martialis, joined the conspiracy against the emperor Caracalla, whom he killed with his own hand, before being slain by the emperor's Scythian guards.
  • Sextus Julius Africanus, a chronographer and Christian writer of the early 3rd century.
  • Gaius Julius Solinus, a grammarian and geographer, probably of the early 3rd century.
  • Julia Aquilia Severa, a vestal virgin, taken as a wife by the emperor Elagabalus.
  • Gaius Julius Verus Maximinus, surnamed Thrax, emperor from AD 235 to 238.
  • Marcus Julius Philippus, emperor from AD 244 to 249.
  • Marcus Julius M. f. Philippus, emperor with his father from AD 247 to 249.
  • Gaius Julius Saturninus, a name assigned to the younger Marcus Julius Philippus by Aurelius Victor.
  • Quintus Julius Gallienus, a son of the emperor Gallienus, who probably predeceased his father.
  • Julius Aterianus, wrote a history of Victorinus, and perhaps others of the Thirty Tyrants.

Fourth century

  • Julius Capitolinus, the supposed author of nine biographies in the Historia Augusta.
  • Flavius Julius Crispus, son of the emperor Constantine I; a distinguished soldier, put to death at the instigation of his stepmother in AD 326.
  • Julius Firmicus Maternus, a 4th-century astrologer and writer on the subject of profane religions.
  • Julius I, Pope from AD 337 to 352.
  • Julius Obsequens, perhaps of the 4th century, an author of a tract known as De Prodigiis, or Prodigiorum Libellus, describing various prodigies and phenomena found in the works of earlier writers.
  • Gaius Julius Victor, a rhetorician of the 4th century.
  • Julius Valerius, a historian, probably of the 4th century.
  • Julius Ausonius, an eminent physician, and praefectus of Illyricum under the emperor Valentinian I.
  • (Julius) Ausonius, also called Decimus Magnus Ausonius, son of the physician, a celebrated poet.
  • Julia Dryadia, daughter of the physician Julius Ausonius.
  • Julius Rufinianus, a Latin rhetorician of uncertain date, and the author of a treatise called De Figuris Sententiarum et Elocutionis.
  • Flavius Julius Valens, emperor from AD 364 to 378.
  • Julius Paris, author of an epitome of Valerius Maximus, written perhaps in the 4th or 5th century.

Fifth century and after

  • Flavius Julius Valerius Majorianus, emperor from AD 457 to 461.
  • Julius Nepos, emperor in AD 474 and 475.
  • Julius Exsuperantius, a late Roman historian, probably of the 5th or 6th century; his tract, De Marii, Lepidi, ac Sertorii bellis civilibus may have been abridged from the histories of Sallustius.
  • Claudius Julius or Joläus, a Greek historian of unknown date, wrote works on Phoenicia and the Peloponnesus.
  • Julius Celsus, a scholar at Constantinople in the 7th century, who made a recension of the text of Caesar's commentaries.

Footnotes

  1. Marcus Antonius gave this name to one of his sons, no doubt with the intention of reminding the people that he was himself a descendant of the Julian gens.

See also

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