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) 16.

MARCUS     went to salute Antonius, as one of his late dead father Caesars 
ANTONIUS     friendes, who by his last will and testament had made him 
     his heire: and withall, he was presently in hande with him 
     for money and other thinges which were left of trust in his 
     handes, bicause Caesar had by will bequeathed unto the 
     people of Rome, three score and fifteene silver Drachmas to 
     be given to every man, the which he as heire stoode charged 
     withall. Antonius at the first made no reckoning of him, 
     bicause he was very younge: and sayde he lacked witte, and 
     good friendes to advise him, if he looked to take such a 
Variance     charge in hande, as to undertake to be Caesars heire. But 
betwixt     when Antonius saw that he could not shake him of with 
Antonius     those wordes, and that he was still in hande with him for his 
and Octavius     fathers goods, but specially for the ready money: then he 
Caesar, heire     spake and did what he could against him. And first of all, 
unto Iulius     it was he that did keepe him from being Tribune of the 
Caesar.     people: and also when Octavius Caesar beganne to meddle 
     with the dedicating of the chayer of gold, which was pre- 
     pared by the Senate to honor Caesar with: he threatned to 
     send him to prison, and moreover desisted not to put the 
Octavius     people in an uprore. This young Caesar seeing his doings, 
Caesar joyned     went unto Cicero and others, which were Antonius enemies, 
in friendship     and by them crept into favor with the Senate: and he 
with Cicero.     him self sought the peoples good will every manner of way, 
     gathering together the olde souldiers of the late deceased 
     Caesar, which were dispersed in divers cities and colonyes. 
Antonius and     Antonius being affrayd of it, talked with Octavius in 
Octavius be-     the capitoll, and became his friend. But the very same 
come friends.     night Antonius had a straunge dreame, who thought that 
     lightning fell upon him, and burnt his right hand. Shortly 
Antonius     after word was brought him, that Caesar lay in waite to kil 
dreame.     him. Caesar cleered him selfe unto him, and told him there 
     was no such matter: but he could not make Antonius 
     beleve the contrary. Whereuppon they became further 
     enemies then ever they were: insomuch that both of them 
     made friends of either side to gather together all the old 
     souldiers through Italy, that were dispersed in divers townes: 
     and made them large promises, and sought also to winne 
     the legions of their side which were already in armes.