Utica - in ancient sources @ attalus.org
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- a city on the coast of Africa, north-west of Carthage
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Agathocles captures Utica.
Utica revolts from Carthage.
Utica surrenders to the Carthaginians: the end of the Mercenary War
baeum to Africa, and lands at Pulchri Promunturium, north of Utica
Scipio besieges Utica.
s attack the Roman fleet at Utica, while Scipio is occupying Tunis.
Utica surrenders to Rome.
rianus, propraetor in Africa, is burnt to death in a riot at Utica
The Lex Julia improves the welfare of the citizens of Utica.
Juba, king of Numidia, defeats and kills Curio near Utica.
Cato fortifies the city of Utica.
Cato commits suicide at Utica, to avoid being captured by Caesar.
replied: Dionysius of Utica, in the seventh book of his
ext Quintus Numerius. Found at Utica. To 'Quintus Nume
drianus, the governor of Utica, was burnt alive by the peo
yans [(?) inhabitants of Utica], who would not pay him the
ian town which is called Utica, the soothsayers predicted
iter of comedies died at Utica, after being forced to leav
youth into Africa, and founded Utica. Meanwhile their kin
adors from the people of Utica, too, brought them presents
towns, among which were Utica and Hippo, the strongest
which were not far from Utica. In the early hours of
of the elder Africanus near Utica. 2 There they summoned the
adjacent to Carthage and to Utica more than two hundred thousand
whom he forcibly removed from Utica where the latter was being
but met his death at Utica. The masters of these slaves
had made a sortie near Utica. In this battle the Marian
4 Cato committed suicide at Utica. Juba paid a man to
and on the second bay Utica, which has the rights of
sprang the cities of Leptis, Utica and the great rival of
Hadrumetum, Clupea, Carthage, Utica, the two Hippos,
whereas his great-grandson Cato of Utica brought home one from his
No less the monument of Utica was your last breath, mighty
harassed the Roman citizens at Utica with a sordid abuse of
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