Fortuna - 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 fortune
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dedicated to Juno Matuta, Faunus, Fortuna Primigenia, and Jupiter.
vius dedicates the temple of Fortuna Equestris, for which he strips
_674, the dedication of a wall at Capua to Spes, Fides, and Fortuna.
atulus dedicates a temple to Fortuna Huiusce Diei, and uses the booty
has a mosaic floor installed in the temple of Fortuna at Praeneste.
ne, son of Gaius, gave this to Fortune out of spoils.
this for my people's sake, to Fortune, first-born dau
one. Praeneste. To Fortuna Primigenia; bestowed as a
stowed this as a gift on Fortuna Primigenia, willingly
Dedications at Praeneste to Fortuna Primigenia. C
near Florence. To Fortune, as a sacred gift from T
ii] A wall to Hope, Faith, and Fortune. Found at Ca
bestow this as a gift on Fors Fortuna. Foremen: Gaius
(early 1st cent.) lic Holiday. To Feronia, Fortuna Primigenia and
(1st cent. A.D.) her to make supplication to Fortuna Virilis. The hu
temple of Juno Regina and Fortuna was struck, and around about
also in the shrine of Fortune a pleated royal robe made
with which the statue of Fortune dedicated by him was draped,
the faithfully gilded statue of Fortuna in that place.  The
Nero rebuilt the temple of Fortuna, known as the shrine of
fice at Oxyryhnchus, priest of Fortune, greeting. I ac
Juno to the shrine of Fortuna Equestris, which he was then
go to Praeneste to consult Fortune; they judged it right that
untouched, when the temple of Fortune was consumed by fire. The
The image also of Fortuna Muliebris, about four miles from
[8e.4] Thus savage Fortune took speech away from her,
his honour. Crassus showed Fortune that she intended to
his father's butcher stall. Yet Fortune thought it not enough to
a splendid act of modesty. Fortune, not without some ill will,
of the Roman empire (so Fortune turns the scales of human
temple and an altar to Fortune of Women, in the very
firm to preserve his master. Fortune might be deservedly blamed, for
with L. Censorinus. Thus Fortune shuffled him between honour
[9e.4] Two different Fortunes shared Alcibiades between them.
in such a prodigality of Fortune's favours, that he was admired
out his own work. But Fortune directed his hand first to
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