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  • None of these works have reached us, with the exception of excerpts from Victorinus 'translation of the

    Commentators on Aristotle

  • Minutius Felix, so Victorinus, thus far Arnobius: I cite and quote mine authors (which, howsoever some illiterate scribblers account pedantical, as a cloak of ignorance, and opposite to their affected fine style, I must and will use) sumpsi, non suripui; and what Varro, lib.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Victorinus, in hunc modum loquutus est Arnobius, &c. 101.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • The Martyrology has this: At Rome on the Via Lavicana the day of the death of four holy martyrs, the brothers Severus, Severianus, Carpophorus, and Victorinus.

    Holy Four Crowned Martyrs

  • Domitianus, the man featured on the coin, seems to have grabbed power in the short interlude between the death of the emperor Victorinus in A.D. 271 and the accession of Tetricus later that year.

    Finding a Lost Emperor in a Clay Pot

  • Aurelius Victor, the fourth-century Roman history, tells us that Victorinus was killed by one of his own soldiers for having an affair with the man's wife.

    Finding a Lost Emperor in a Clay Pot

  • While it's likely that Domitianus killed Victorinus to gain control of the Gallic throne, it is unclear if he was actually the slighted soldier Aurelius writes about.

    Finding a Lost Emperor in a Clay Pot

  • The bearded Domitianus bears a striking resemblance to his immediate predecessor, Victorinus, and the similarity between the two portraits suggests that the coin may not depict an actual likeness of Domitianus.

    Finding a Lost Emperor in a Clay Pot

  • Do not many, out of a deeper hell of blindness than Victorinus, return to

    The Confessions

  • Victorinus, I was on fire to imitate him; for for this very end had he related it.

    The Confessions


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