> Gaius J. Caesar
> Gaius V. Catullus
> Marcus T. Cicero
> Quintus H. Flaccus
> Titus L. Carus
> Gaius P. Secundus
> Gaius S. Crispinus
> Publius T. Afer
> Publius V. Maro

The way I've usually seen Roman names in scholarship is with an
abbreviated praenomen and full gens and cognomen, i.e.:

G. Iulius Caesar
C. Valerius Catullus
M. Tullius Cicero
T. Lucretius Carus
P. Vergilius Maro

Since the Romans were not terribly imaginative with praenomines, and
only had one or two beginning with each letter, they could be safely
abbreviated and well understood.

> Ray.
> =========================================
> A mind which thinks at its own expense
> will always interfere with language.
>                    [J.G. Hamann 1760]
> =========================================

Daniel Seriff
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Si me iterum insanum appelles, oculum alterum tuum edem.
Wenn du mich nochmal verrückt nennst, werde ich deine andere Auge essen.