Titus Pomponius Proculus Vitrasius Pollio (died before 180) was a Roman senator, who held several imperial appointments during the reign of Marcus Aurelius. He was suffect consul in an undetermined nundinium around 151;he was a consul ordinarius in the year 176 with Marcus Flavius Aper as his colleague.
Pollio was born into a family of Patrician rank. Although the name of his mother is unknown, his father is Titus Vitrasius Pollio, consul around 137 in the reign of Hadrian.The older Pollio's paternal grandfather was Gaius Vitrasius Pollio, who served as a Procurator of Egypt under Claudius (41-54) and whose father of the same name was also procurator of Egypt during the reign of Tiberius.
Two inscriptions, one from Rome,the other from Leon, provides us the details of his cursus honorum . Pollio's career began in his teens as one of the tresviri monetalis , the most prestigious of the four boards that comprise the vigintiviri ; assignment to this board was usually allocated to patricians or favored individuals. His next office was as a quaestor, and upon completion of this traditional Republican magistracy Pollio would be enrolled in the Senate. As a patrician, Pollio was ineligible to hold the office of plebeian tribune, and was excused from serving as an aedile, so his next office was the traditional Republican magistracy of praetor. At this point, he acceded to the suffect consulship almost automatically after reaching his thirty-second or thirty-third birthday. By this point in his life Pollio had been admitted to the sodales Antoniniani .
Upon stepping down from the consulate, Pollio received a series of imperial appointments. First was curator aquarum , or overseer of the aqueducts of Rome. Next he served as a legatus or governor of Moesia Inferior; Géza Alföldy dates his tenure from around 156 to 159.After a space of a few years, he was appointed governor of Hispania Tarraconensis; Alföldy dates his tenure there from around 164 to 167. Then the sortition awarded him the proconsular governorship of Asia for the term 167/168. About this time, Pollio became a comes Augustorum, and accompanied the emperor Lucius Verus in the military campaigns against the Germans and Sarmatians, continuing after the emperor's death in 169, and earning dona militaria . He returned from the wars to open the year 176 at Rome with his second consulate.
Due to his outstanding military service, Pollio was awarded two statues in his honor. One statue of him depicts him in military clothing and was erected at Trajan's Forum. The second statue portrays him in civilian clothing and was erected at the Temple of Antoninus and Faustina. Pollio was deputy to Lucius Verus’ co-Emperor Marcus Aurelius in the Marcomannic Wars.
Pollio married a noblewoman called Annia Fundania Faustina, a member of the ruling Nerva–Antonine dynasty, whose paternal cousins were Marcus Aurelius and the Empress Faustina the Younger.Fundania Faustina bore him two children: Titus Fundanius Vitrasius Pollio, whom Commodus had executed in 182 because of his involvement in a conspiracy against the Emperor, and a daughter, Vitrasia Faustina.
Marcus Annius Libo was a Roman Senator active in the early second century AD.
Marcus Petronius Mamertinus, possibly known as Sextus Petronius Mamertinus, was a Roman senator originally of the Equestrian order. He served as suffect consul in 150 AD as the colleague of Marcus Cassius Apollinaris.
Annia Fundania Faustina was a noble Roman woman who lived in the Roman Empire during the 2nd century AD. She was the paternal cousin of Roman Emperor Marcus Aurelius and his sister Annia Cornificia Faustina.
Servius Cornelius Scipio Salvidienus Orfitus was the name of several Roman men who lived during the early Roman Empire. They were descendants of Orfitus who was adopted by Servius Cornelius Scipio, an otherwise unknown member of the patrician branch of the Cornelii Scipiones.
Lucius Hedius Rufus Lollianus Avitus was a Roman senator and military officer. He was consul in the year 144 as the colleague of Titus Statilius Maximus.
Marcus Vettulenus Civica Barbarus was a Roman senator of the second century AD. A member of the Patrician class, he held the office of consul ordinarius in 157 with another patrician, Marcus Metilius Aquillius Regulus, as his colleague. Barbarus was also a member of the sodales Antoniniani, a religious fraternity which attended to the cult of the emperor Antoninus Pius.
Lucius Dasumius Tullius Tuscus was a Roman senator who was an amici or trusted advisor of the emperors Antoninus Pius and Marcus Aurelius. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of April to June 152 AD as the colleague of Publius Sufenas.
Marcus Pontius Laelianus Larcius Sabinus was a Roman senator and general who held a series of offices in the emperor's service. He was suffect consul for the nundinium of July-August 145 as the colleague of Quintus Mustius Priscus. Laelianus is primarily known through inscriptions.
Publius Pactumeius Clemens was a Roman senator and jurisconsult active during the first century AD. He was suffect consul for the nundinium April-June 138 as the colleague of Marcus Vindius Verus; according to Ronald Syme, Clemens is the earliest known consul to hold the fasces in absentia. Although he is known mostly through inscriptions, his life provides examples of how patronage operated during contemporary Rome.
Gaius Arrius Antoninus was a Roman senator and jurist active in the last half of the second century AD, who held a number of offices in the emperor's service. The date when he was suffect consul is not attested, but has been estimated to be around AD 173. Edward Champlin includes him, along with Gaius Aufidius Victorinus and Tiberius Claudius Julianus, as "marked out as a special intimate of Fronto's." Champlin notes that while Victorinus received five of the surviving letters of the rhetor Fronto, "as the beloved pupil and son-in-law", Antoninus received four, taking "the place of Fronto's son."
Quintus Camurius Numisius Junior was a Roman senator active during the later second century AD. He was suffect consul for a nundinium in the first half of the year 161 as the colleague of Marcus Annius Libo.
Gaius Fabius Agrippinus was a Roman senator active in the mid-second century AD, who held a number of offices in the emperor's service. Agrippinus served as suffect consul for the nundinium October-December 148 with Marcus Antonius Zeno as his colleague. A remarkable commonality between Agrippinus and his colleague Zeno is that they were also consecutive governors of Thracia: Géza Alföldy dates Zeno's tenure from around the year 140 to about 143, and Agrippinus' from 143 to about 146.
Quintus Cornelius Quadratus was a Roman senator who held a number of offices in the emperor's service. He served as suffect consul for the nundinium July-September 147 as the colleague of Cupressenus Gallus. Quadratus is best known as the brother of the orator Marcus Cornelius Fronto. He is mentioned four times in the surviving correspondence of the orator.
Titus Vitrasius Pollio was a Roman senator, who held a number of offices in the imperial service. He was suffect consul around the year 137.
Marcus Annius Libo was a Roman senator. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of January-April 161 with Quintus Camurius Numisius Junior as his colleague. Libo was the nephew of emperor Antoninus Pius, and cousin to emperor Marcus Aurelius.
Lucius Sergius Paullus was a Roman senator, who was active during the reign of Marcus Aurelius. He was twice consul: the first time attested 23 September of an unknown year as suffect consul with [? Lucius Nonius Calpurnius] Torquatus Asprenas as his colleague; and as consul ordinarius for 168 as the colleague of Lucius Venuleius Apronianus Octavius Priscus.
Titus Caesernius Statianus was a Roman senator who held a number of appointments in the Imperial service during the reigns of Hadrian and Antoninus Pius. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of September-October 141; his colleague's name is not known. His full name is Titus Caesernius Statius Quinctius Statianus Memmius Macrinus.
Titus Caesernius Quinctianus was a Roman senator who held a number of appointments in the Imperial service during the reigns of Hadrian and Antoninus Pius. He was suffect consul in an undetermined nundinium around the year 138. His full name was Titus Caesernius Statius Quinctius Macedo Quinctianus.
Marcus Macrinius Avitus Catonius Vindex was a Roman senator who was active during the reign of Marcus Aurelius. Originally a member of the equestrian order, Vindex demonstrated courage and intelligence that led to his award of dona militaria and elevation into the Senate, followed by his appointment to the consulate, which Géza Alföldy dates to an undetermined nundinium around the year 175.
Marcus Servilius Fabianus Maximus was a Roman senator, who was active during the reigns of Antoninus Pius and Marcus Aurelius. He was suffect consul in a nundinium in mid-158 with Quintus Jallius Bassus as his colleague.