By Cary, Earnest; Dio Cassius; Foster, Herbert Baldwin
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Additional info for Dio's Roman history 6, [Books LI-LV]
These men, I should explain, were training in Cyzicus for the triumphal games which they were expecting to hold in celebration of Caesar's overthrow, and as soon as they became aware of vhat had taken place, they set out for Egypt to bear aid to their rulers. Many were their exploits against Amyntas in Galatia and many against the sons of Tarcondimotus in Cilicia, who had been their strongest friends but now in view of the changed had gone over to the other side were their exploits against Didius, who undertook to j)revent their passing through Syria nevertheless, they were unable to force their way through to Egypt.
VM. ^- ; BOOK LI die with the name and dignity of a sovereign than At all events, she kept to live in a })rivate station. at hand fire to consume her wealth, and asps and other reptiles to destroy herself, and she had the latter tried on human beings, to see what Avay Caesar was anxious in they killed in each case. Now not only to get possession of her treasures but also to seize her alive and to carry her back for his trium})h, yet he was unwilling to appear to have tricked her himself after having given her a kind of pledge, since he wished to treat her as a captive and to a He therecertain extent subdued against her will.
Then he went through Syria into the province of ^ See chap. 1, H. 49 VOL. VI. u.. 30 DIO'S ,'€<. '^, ^,^, ', TO Wvo<^ Sta 2 ROMAN HISTOKV T/}9 re yap ^ €tl ^ ' - \ 8 . ', 3 ) ? ,) ^ ^ , '^ . ^ ,' ^. 6 6 7], 6 Tjj pi , ^ ^ ^ , ^ ^ 19 ^ yap ayopa 2 ya, '7avypv , yvXo ^ " 50 5 T(jf> , VM Diiid,, Gin. V. "^ cvepyeoias (and SO just below). evepyeaia ". M, - ; HOOK LI Asia and passed the winter there settlinir the various affairs of the subject nations as well as tliose of tlie Parthians. It seems there liad been dissension among• the Parthians and a certain Tiridates had risen against Pln*aates and liitherto^ as long as Antony's 0})position lasted^ even after the naval battle, Caesar had not only not attached himself to either side, though they sought his alliance, but had not even answered them except to say that he would think the matter over.