Titus Salvius Rufinus Minicius Opimianus was a Roman senator of the second century. He is known to have served as suffect consul in 123 with Gnaeus Sentius Aburnianus as his colleague.He is also attested as proconsul of Africa in 138/139.
In discussing the inscription on a marble ara found in Ratiaria, a city in the Roman province of Upper Moesia, Ivo Topalilov identifies the Titus Minicius Opimianus who dedicated the ara to the goddess Diana with this senator, and based on the letter forms of the inscription he dates Opimianus' tenure between the years 126 and 129/130. Topalilov notes that "it is very likely that he might have also held another governorship" between the governorship of Moesia and proconsulship of Africa.
The origins of his family are not certain. Although it is clear his family came from Italia, Werner Eck suggests that they came from the town of Tusculum in the Alban Hills, noting that his tribe Papira had members from the area, that Opimianus and his wife were buried there, and that inscriptions bearing the family name have been found there.Further, Eck reconstructs a genealogy for Opimianus that provides him with a father, (Titus?) Salvius Rufinus Minicius Opimianus, who was procurator of Asia during Trajan's rule, a son, Minicius Opimianus, suffect consul in 155, and a grandson, Minicius Opimianus, who was suffect consul in either 186 or 187, then proconsul of Africa in 202/203.
Gnaeus Minicius Faustinus Sextus Julius Severus was an accomplished Roman general of the 2nd century AD. He also held the office of suffect consul in the last three months of 127 with Lucius Aemilius Juncus as his colleague.
Publius Mummius Sisenna was a Roman politician who was consul ordinarius in 133 with Marcus Antonius Hiberus as his colleague, and governor of Roman Britain shortly afterwards. Hadrian's Wall may have been finished under his governorship.
Gaius Salvius Liberalis Nonius Bassus was a Roman senator and general, who held civil office in Britain and was a member of the Arval Brethren. He was suffect consul in the last nundinium of 85, with Cornelius Orestes as his colleague.
Lucius Minicius Natalis was a Roman senator and military leader who occupied a number of offices in the imperial service. He was suffect consul in 106 with Quintus Licinius Silvanus Granianus Quadronius Proculus as his colleague. He is known entirely from inscriptions.
The gens Minicia was a plebeian family at ancient Rome. Members of this gens are first mentioned in the first century, achieving the consulate under the emperor Claudius. Owing to the similarity of their names, the Minicii are regularly confused with members of the ancient and far more prominent gens Minucia.
Titus Prifernius Geminus was a Roman senator who lived in the second century. He is best known as a friend and correspondent of Pliny the Younger, who addresses him as Geminus; he served as quaestor to Pliny for the latter's consulship in AD 100, and five letters Pliny wrote to Geminus have survived. Although the letters convey a genuine friendship between the two, the first one appears only in the latter books of Pliny's collection; Ronald Syme explains this may be due to the fact that he, like Quintus Corellius Rufus and Calestrius Tiro, were living in Rome at the same time.
Marcus Paccius Silvanus Quintus Coredius Gallus Gargilius Antiquus was a Roman senator of the 2nd century AD. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of May to June 119 as the colleague of Quintus Vibius Gallus. Gargilius Antiquus is primarily known through inscriptions.
Lucius Venuleius Apronianus Octavius Priscus was a Roman senator of the second century. He was ordinary consul as the colleague of Quintus Articuleius Paetinus in 123. Subsequent to his consulate, Priscus was proconsular governor of Asia in 138 and 139. He is known primarily through inscriptions.
Gaius Cilnius Proculus was a Roman senator active during the reign of Domitian. He was suffect consul for the nundinium September–December AD 87 with Lucius Neratius Priscus as his colleague. It is unknown how or if Proculus is related to the better-known Gaius Cilnius Maecenas. Proculus is known only through surviving inscriptions.
Titus Prifernius Paetus Rosianus Geminus was a Roman senator of the second century who held a series of posts in the emperor's service. He was suffect consul for the nundinium of May-June AD 146 as the colleague of Publius Mummius Sisenna Rutilianus.
Quintus Fabius Julianus was a Roman senator active during the first half of the second century AD. He was suffect consul for the nundinium of May to August 131 as the colleague of Lucius Fabius Gallus. He is known only through surviving inscriptions.
Aulus Vicirius Proculus was a Roman senator active during the last half of the first century AD. He was suffect consul for the nundinium September to December 89 with Manius Laberius Maximus as his colleague. Proculus is known only through surviving inscriptions.
Lucius Fabius Gallus was a Roman senator active during the first half of the second century AD. He was suffect consul for 131 with Quintus Fabius Julianus as his colleague. Gallus is known only from non-literary sources.
Gaius Quinctius Certus Poblicius Marcellus was a Roman senator active in the first quarter of the second century AD. He was suffect consul for the nundinium of May to June AD 120, with Titus Rutilius Propinquus as his colleague. The more common and shorter version of his name is Gaius Poblicius Marcellus; he is known primarily from inscriptions. He later served in Syria as the imperial legate.
Publius Metilius Secundus was a Roman senator, who was active during the reign of Hadrian. He was suffect consul in one of the earlier nundinia of 123 as the colleague of Titus Prifernius Geminus. He is known entirely from inscriptions.
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.
Lucius Marcius Celer Marcus Calpurnius Longus was a Roman senator, who was active during the second century AD. He was suffect consul in the last nundinium of 144 with Decimus Velius Fidus as his colleague. Longus is known entirely from inscriptions.