(c. 30-40 CE) Gnaeus Domitius Ahenobarbus (15 BCE - 40 CE), Roman consul and grand-nephew of the Emperor Augustus, brother-in-law and second cousin of Emperor Caligula; maternal cousin of Emperor Claudius and the biological father of Emperor Nero.
From the galleys to the step-son of a Roman consul, Ben-Hur's fortunes reverse thanks to God's hand.Jack Hawkins plays the Roman Consul Quintus Arius, a stern soldier who has lost purpose in living, and regained strength thanks to Ben-Hur. Ben-Hur 1959
An ancient Roman sestertius, once in the collection of Clarence Sweet Bement (1843-1923). Issued under Emperor Antoninus Pius, in 142 AD. The inscription reading, "Antoninus, Pius Emperor, Father of his Country, Tribune of the People, Three times Consul"
A CARVED PORPHYRY BUST OF A ROMAN CONSUL ITALIAN, THE SHOULDERS 16TH OR 17TH CENTURY, THE HEAD PROBABLY 17TH CENTURY On a circular scagliola socle; dark porphyry head set into porphyry shoulders; with a gilt-bronze collar 23 1/8 in. (58.9 cm.) high; 28½ in. (72.7 cm.) high, overall
Roman consul wearing the Hindu forehead mark indicating that in ancient times Romans were Hindus. Roman emperors also sported the title 'Dev' as the termination of their names in the Hindu royal style. [The 'V' mark is called tilok, and is worn on the forehead to represent that one is a Vaishnava, a worshiper of Lord Krishna or Vishnu.] (Published in "History of Rome" page 237 by Smith and in "Long Missing Links" by Aiyangar.) http://www.stephen-knapp.com/art_photo_seven.htm
Possibly Gnaeus Domitius Ahenobarbus, Roman consul (year 32 BC), member of the Julio-Claudian dynasty, son of Antonia the Elder, great-nephew of Augustus, brother of Messalina, husband of Agrippina the Younger, father of Emperor Nero, Roman statue (marble), head and body do not belong, 1st century BC - 1st century AD, (Musei Vaticani, Vatican City).
Altar of Domitius Ahenobarbus The Altar of Domitius Ahenobarbus is an ancient Roman monument once thought to be an altar, discovered in the Campus Martius. It was built at the end of the 2nd century BC possibly by Domitius Ahenobarbus, a Roman consul and member of the House of Domitii Ahenobarbi. It now forms part of the collection of the Louvre Museum