Plutarch. Plutarch's Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans
Englished by Sir Thomas North. Trans. Sir Thomas North. Vol. 6 (1579; London: David Nutt, 1896) 11.

     more and more, and layed the reynes of the brydle uppon theMARCUS
     souldiers neckes, whereby they durst boldlier commit manyANTONIUS
     extorsions, cruelties and robberies. And therefore Caesar after 
     his returne pardoned Dolabella, and being created Consul Caesar, and
     the third time, he tooke not Antonius, but chose Lepidus, Lepidus,
     his colleague and fellow Consul. Afterwards when Pompeys Consuls.
     house was put to open sale, Antonius bought it: but when 
     they asked him money for it, he made it very straung, and Antonius
     was offended with them, and writeth him selfe that he would not   byeth
     goe with Caesar into the warres of Africk, bicause he was Pompeys
     not well recompenced for the service be had done him before. house.
     Yet Caesar did somewhat bridle his madnes and insolencie, 
     not suffering him to passe his faulte so lightly away, making 
     as though he sawe them not. And therefore he left his dis- Antonius
     solute manner of life, and married Fulvia that was Clodius married
     widowe, a woman not so basely minded to spend her time in Fulvia,
     spinning and housewivery, and was not contented to master Clodius
     her husband at home, but would also rule him in his widow.
     office abroad, and commaund him, that commaunded legions 
     and great armies: so that Cleopatra was to give Fulvia Fulvia ruled
     thankes for that she had taught Antonius this obedience to Antonius, at
     women, that learned so well to be at their commaundement. home, and
     Nowe, bicause Fulvia was somewhat sower, and crooked of abroad.
     condition, Antonius devised to make her pleasaunter, and 
     somewhat better disposed: and therefore be would playe 
     her many prety youthfull partes to make her mery. As 
     he did once, when Caesar returned the last time of all Con- 
     queror out of Spayne, every man went out to meete him: 
     and so did Antonius with the rest. But on the sodeine 
     there ranne a rumor through Italy, that Caesar was dead, 
     and that his enemies came againe with a great armie. 
     Thereuppon he returned with speede to Rome, and tooke 
     one of his mens gownes, and so apparelled came home to 
     his house in a darke night, saying that he had brought 
     Fulvia letters from Antonius. So he was let in, and 
     brought to her muffled as he was, for being knowen: but 
     she taking the matter heavily, asked him if Antonius were 
     well. Antonius gave her the letters, and sayd never a word. 
     So when she had opened the letters, and beganne to read