Livius Andronicus , Lucius , a Roman author of the third century B.C. One of the earliest known Latin writers, he sometimes is called “the father of Roman literature.” Livius wrote plays, adapted others from the Greek, and translated The Odyssey. He also wrote epic and lyric poetry. Only fragments of his work remain. He was born in Tarentum, Greece, and was brought to Rome as a slave or prisoner of war. After he was freed, he became a teacher, actor, and writer.
Titus, (40 - 81 A.D.), a Roman emperor. His full name was Titus Flavius Sabinus Vespasianus; he was the son of Vespasian.
Agrippa, Marcus Vipsanius (6-12 B.C.), a Roman general and statesman. He was of humble birth but became the leading general, chief adviser, and son-in-law of Octavian, who became the emperor Augustus.