Ceres - in ancient sources @ attalus.org
This is part of the index of names on the attalus website. The names occur either in lists of events (arranged by year, from the 4th to the 1st century B.C.) or in translations of sources. There are many other sources available in translation online - for a fuller but less precise search, Search Ancient Texts.
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- the Roman goddess of agriculture; the equivalent of the Greek goddess Demeter
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ates a triumph over the Samnites, and dedicates the spoils to Ceres.
the dedication of walls at Capua, to Ceres and to Castor and Pollux.
elds, whether Bacchus or Ceres, nor do any animals live
is common; and to say Ceres, for corn; Bacchus, for wine;
(early 1st cent.) Business. C Festival: of Ceres. No Business; Pu
(1st cent. A.D.) . F [No Business. Games for Ceres.] G Ides. [No Bus
ius - Juno Vesta Minerva Ceres Diana Venus Mars Mercurius
fit the nocturnal mysteries of Ceres were instituted. 14
ivulged the mysteries of Ceres, which were rendered sacred
Proserpina, a child of Ceres, [25-6] MACROBIUS, quoting
bore a contribution to Ceres and Proserpina. Twenty seven
the unmarried women gifts to Ceres and Proserpina. There was singing
people bore contributions to Ceres and Proserpina. Twenty seven
enlarge the temple of Ceres, which stands on my estate,
they had resolved to worship Ceres after the Greek manner, they
end that the rites of Ceres might be by them performed.
[1e.5] Milesian Ceres, when Miletus was taken by
and consecrated his property to Ceres.
house into a shrine of Ceres. And while that city flourished,
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