Titus Vibius Varus was a Roman senator who was ordinary consul in AD 134 as the colleague of Lucius Julius Ursus Servianus, the brother-in-law of the emperor Hadrian.He is known from inscriptions and the Digest (XXII, 5,3,1); he is also attested by a military diploma, which shows, that he was still in office on April 2, together with Titus Haterius Nepos as his colleague.
Bernard Rémy identifies Varus as the son of the homonymous suffect consul in 115. Rémy also suggests that their family came from Brixia in Istria, or Region X of Italy.In his monograph on naming practices in the early Roman Empire, Olli Salomies writes that Varus was the father of Titus Clodius Vibius Varus, ordinary consul of 160. Salomies also suggests that the gentilicum Clodius and the presence of the uncommon praenomen Titus may indicate Varus the elder was married to a Clodia, or a female member of the gens Clodius.
Vibius Varus is known to have held only one other office, governor of the imperial province of Cilicia; Werner Eck dates his tenure in Cilicia from the year 130 to 133.
Gaius Bruttius Praesens Lucius Fulvius Rusticus was an important Roman senator of the reigns of the emperors Trajan, Hadrian and Antoninus Pius. A friend of Pliny the Younger and Hadrian, he was twice consul, governed provinces, commanded armies and ended his career as Urban prefect of Rome. Bruttius’ life and career left few coherent traces in the literary record, but a number of inscriptions, including his complete cursus honorum, fills out the picture considerably.
The gens Vibia was a plebeian family at ancient Rome. Although individuals named Vibius appear in history during the time of the Second Punic War, no members of this gens are found at Rome until the final century of the Republic. The first of the Vibii to obtain the consulship was Gaius Vibius Pansa in 43 BC, and from then until imperial times the Vibii regularly filled the highest offices of the Roman state. The emperors Trebonianus Gallus and Volusianus each claimed descent from the family.
Titus Sextius Lateranus was a Roman senator active in the second century AD. He was ordinary consul in the year 154 as the colleague of Lucius Verus. Lateranus is also known by a more full name, which has been restored in two different ways: Titus Sextius Lateranus M. Vibius Ovel[lius?...] Secundus L. Vol[usius Torquatus?] Vestinus, or Titus Sextius ... M. Vibius Qui[etus?] Secundus L. Vol[usius Torquatus?] Vestinus.
Titus Clodius Vibius Varus was a Roman senator who was ordinary consul in AD 160 as the colleague of Appius Annius Atilius Bradua. A bull offering was made to the goddess Cybele for the health of Emperor Antoninus Pius and for the preservation of the Colonia Copia Felix Munatia on the fifth of December in the year of Vibius' consulate.
Aulus Bucius Lappius Maximus was a Roman senator who flourished during the Flavian dynasty; Brian W. Jones considers him one of Domitian's amici or advisors. He held the consulate twice.
Marcus Pompeius Macrinus Neos Theophanes was a Roman senator of the second century who held several imperial appointments. He was suffect consul during the nundinium of September to December 115 with Titus Vibius Varus as his colleague. Older writers like Ronald Syme had dated his career some fifteen years earlier, but subsequent research confirmed a later date. Macrinus is primarily known from inscriptions.
Marcus Pedo Vergilianus was consul at the beginning of AD 115, during the reign of Trajan. He died in an earthquake toward the end of that year. His true family name is uncertain, his gens being omitted from surviving versions of his name.
Marcus Peducaeus Stloga Priscinus was a Roman senator active during the middle of the second century AD. He was ordinary consul for 141 as the colleague of Titus Hoenius Severus. An inscription from the Great Theatre at Ephesus mentions a Marcus Peducaeus Priscinus as proconsular governor of Asia in 155/156, whom professor Géza Alföldy, amongst others, has identified as this Priscinus. Priscinus is known only through surviving 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.
Titus Calestrius Tiro Orbius Speratus was a Roman senator who held a series of offices in the emperor's service. He was suffect consul late in the year 122 as the colleague of Gaius Trebius Maximus.
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.
Aulus Claudius Charax was a Roman senator and historian of the second century AD, who held a number of offices in the emperor's service. He served as suffect consul for the nundinium April-June 147 with Quintus Fuficius Cornutus as his colleague. Charax wrote a history, Hellenika, in forty books, of which only fragments survive.
Titus Vibius Varus was a Roman senator, who was active during the reign of Trajan. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of September to December 115 as the colleague of Marcus Pompeius Macrinus Neos Theophanes. He is known entirely from inscriptions.
Publius Valerius Patruinus was a Roman senator, who flourished under the reign of Domitian. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of July–August 82 with Lucius Antonius Saturninus as his colleague. He is known entirely from inscriptions.
Quintus Cornelius Proculus was a Roman senator, who was active during the middle of the second century AD. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of November–December 146 as the colleague of Lucius Aemilius Longus. Proculus is known entirely from inscriptions.
Quintus Cornelius Senecio Annianus was a Roman senator, who was active during the reign of Antoninus Pius and held several imperial appointments. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of September-October 142 as the colleague of Lucius Tusidius Campester. He is known only from inscriptions.
Titus Haterius Nepos was a Roman senator and general, who held several imperial appointments during the reign of Hadrian. He was suffect consul in the year AD 134, immediately succeeding Lucius Julius Ursus Servianus as the colleague of Titus Vibius Varus. According to an inscription found in Fulginiae in Umbria, surmised to be his home town, he received triumphal ornaments for an unspecified military victory, as well as attesting his full name is Titus Haterius Nepos Atinas Probus Publicius Matenianus.
Lucius Calventius Sextus Carminius Vetus was a Roman senator, who was active during the reign of Trajan. He was suffect consul in the nundinium of September to October AD 83 as the colleague of Marcus Cornelius Nigrinus Curiatius Maternus. He is known entirely from inscriptions.