It is hardly to be wondered at that Latin literature has under Hadrian no greater representative than Suetonius.
As a matter of fact, Suetonius, 'The destined to die salute thee.'
Suetonius also informs us that Augustus only allowed barley to the troops that had misbehaved in action.
But Suetonius had chosen a perilous time for this enterprise.
Suetonius, although he alludes to the eruption incidentally, is silent as to the cities.
Such, according to Suetonius, were the ears of the Emperor Augustus.
Suetonius states that Nero took with him on his travels no less than a thousand carriages.
According to Suetonius (Augustus, 16) he died at Circeii in the year 13.
Suetonius declares: "By him the State was strengthened and adorned."
See also the remarks of Suetonius on the conduct of Domitian (xxii).