(10) Syrinx nimpha Ponos; Ero Leandri; Phyllis, filia Lycurgi regis Thracum Demophontis; Iphis, Patrocli; Smilax, Croci; Glicera, Pausiae Sicyonis pictoris; Campsape Alexandri, quam Alexander ipse muneri dedit Apelli pictori...; Philace, Stratoclis...; Echo, Narcissi; Cloris seu Flora, dea florum, Zephiri...; Acme, Septimii...; Aufilena, Quintii...; Andromeda, Persei; Lesbia, Catulli...; Quintilia, Calvi Licinii...; Lyde, Callimachi; Batthis, Philetae...; Beatrix, Dantis Aligerii; Aureta Petrarcae; Lycina Horatii...; Stella Platonis...; Violentilla Stellae poetae...; Leucadia Terentii Varronis Atacini...; Daelia, Sulpitia, Nemesis, Nearae, Tibulli...; Hostra seu Cyntia Propertii...; Milenes Domitii
Marsi...; Pamphilia Valeri Aeditui...; Chrisis Q.
(33) The Domitii Ahenobarbi, who were allies of Pompey and enemies of Caesar, were also patrons, one of whose ancestors, the consul of 122, had campaigned in the area and been responsible for building the Via Domitia that eventually linked Iberia with Italy.
(20) For inherited patron-client relationships compare the Domitii Ahenobarbi and Massilia; see further below, and the Claudii Marcelli and Sicily (Cic.
Syme points out that the Popillii were regarded as intolerable, the Domitii
stubborn, and the Cassii as upright and opposed to individuals exercising domination: 'from precedents or by mimesis, families transmitted characteristic features through the generations.'(45) The Claudii too were known for their arrogance.(46)