IEDIILIUS, e-mil'-i-us. r. A beautiful youth of Sybaris, whose wife met with the fate of Procris (q.v.. a. CENSORINUS, cen.s5-fl'-uuS, a tyrant of Sicily. 3. A triumvir with Octa vius (see 4. MACER, tna'-cer, a poet of Verona in the Augustan age. 5. MARCUS ScAUaus, rttar'-cus scau'-rus, a Roman; about 000 ; left an autobiography, 6. A tragic poet in the age of Tibenus. y. MAMERCUS, ma-mef'-cus, thrice and conqueror of Fidena : he limited tenure of censorship to eighteen months. 8. PAPINIANUS, jsa-¢fn'-I. a'-nus, a jurist, made by the emperor Severus governor to his sons Geta and Caracalla, and murdered by Caracalla's soldiers for upbraiding him for killing Geta, then his partner in the empire: from his school the Romans have had many able lawyers, called 9. PAPPUS, oaf' bus, a censor, who expelled from the senate P. Corn. Rufbnus for having more than ten pounds of silver plate at his table, 276 B.C. REGILLUS, re-gil-lus, triumphed for conquering the general of Antiochus at sea. rr. scau'-rus, a noble but poor Ro man, whose father was a he became adile and and fought against Jugurtha: his son Marcus, son-in-law of Sulfa, when built a splendid theatre. IENARIA, r.na'-ri-a, or PITNECUSA, ji-thc cfN-sa, or INARIME, in-rir'-i-me, an island in the Bay of Puteoli, abounding with cypresses, and, formerly, mineral waters: Typhmus lay under it.
IENASIUs, asna'-a7-us, a Spartan rphor, 430. IENEA, € -ni8'-a, or a'-nei'-a, a town near Thessalohica, founded by JE,neas. IENEADES, ,e-ud'-d-dSs, any descendant of IEneas.
IESEAS, s. Called Pius fromhis 61i81 affection, a Trojan prince, son of Anchises and Venus, reared by a nymph, and taught by Chiron ; married Croisa, daughter of Priam, by whom he had Ascanius. In the Trojan war he fought with Diomedes and Achilles, but he is accused by some of betraying, with Antenor, his country : he Rived at variance with Priam, which may have accounted for the perfidy, if the charge be true : from the flames of Troy he carried on his back Anchises and the household gods, and led Ascanius, leaving Crefisa (q. v.) to follow : he retired to Ida, and built twenty ships, and visited his ally Polymnestor in the Thracian Chersonesus, Delos, the Strophades, Crete, and Epirus, and then King Acestes at Drepanum, in Sicily, where he buried his father; thence he sailed for Italy, hut was driven to
.Africa, and was hospitably entertained (accord ing to an anachronism of Virgil) by Queen Dido of Carthage, whom he gave a garment of Helen, and who became enamoured of him ; but )Eneas left suddenly by order of the gods, and Dido (q. v.) killed herself : he was driven to Sicily, and went thence to Cumm, where the Sibyl conducted him to the lower world to hear the fates of his posterity. After a voyage of seven years, and the loss of thirteen ships, he reached the Tiber, where King Latinus re ceived him, and promised him his daughter Laiinia, betrothed to Turims by her mother Amata. Turnus declared war, and, in a com bat with /Eneas, Was killed. lEneas married Lavinia, and in her honour built Lavinium : he succeeded Latinus, and, after a short reign, was killed in war with the Etrurians, or drowned in the Numicus. Strabo says /Eneas never left his country, but rebuilt Troy ; and this was evidently Homer's belief: some sup pose that he fell to the share of Neoptolemus, and was with Andromache carried to Thessaly, whence he escaped to Italy ; others that, after coming to Italy and establishing Ascanius, he returned to Troy. . The Caesars traced their origin to lEneas ; and his wanderings and ad ventures in Italy form the subject of the great Latin epic, the .Enid of Virgil. 2. Su.vius, sie-vi-us, a son of IEneas and Lavinia, so called from his mother having retired into a wood after the death of iEneas ; he succeeded Ascanius in Latium, though opposed by his predecessor's son Julius. 3. A Spartan ambas sador to Athens, in the eighth year of the Pelo ponnesian war. 4. An ancient writer on tac tics, epitomized by Cineas, Pyrrhus's friend.
5. A Platonist, of Gaza, converted to Chris tianity, A.D. 485, and author of TheoArastus, a dialogue on immortality.
.4E11Eu,, ce-na-a, or AMA, le-fir-a, the Jani culum (q. v. ).
YENESIDEMUS,d-ne-S7-OV-MUS. I. An Argive general. 2. A Cretan writer, pupil of Pyrrho the Sceptic.