Lucius Cornelius Lentulus Lupus (consul 156 BC)

Lucius Cornelius Lentulus Lupus (died 125 BC) served as a Roman consul in 156 BC alongside his colleague Gaius Marcius Figulus.[1][2]

Lupus was a member of the Lentuli branch of the gens Cornelia, an elite patrician family. The Latin author Lucilius criticizes Lupus for a decadent and corrupt lifestyle.[3] Lupus was a member of the priestly college decemviri sacris faciundis.[4] He was charged with extortion,[5] yet still became censor in 147 BC. From 131 to 125 BC he was the princeps senatus.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Thomas Robert Shannon Broughton (1951). The magistrates of the Roman Republic. 1. 509 B.C. - 100 B.C. American Philological Association.
  2. ^ Cicero (23 February 2006). On Government. Penguin Books Limited. pp. 492–. ISBN 978-0-14-191253-0.
  3. ^ Catherine Connors (12 May 2005). The Cambridge Companion to Roman Satire. Cambridge University Press. pp. 127–. ISBN 978-0-521-80359-5.
  4. ^ Karl-Ludwig Elvers: Cornelius I 51. In: Der Neue Pauly (DNP). Band 3, Metzler, Stuttgart 1997, ISBN 3-476-01473-8, Sp. 175.
  5. ^ Valerius Maximus 6.9.10
Preceded by Consul of the Roman Republic
156 BC
with Gaius Marcius Figulus
Succeeded by