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) 18.

MARCUS    length and never clypt it, that it was marvelous long, and 
ANTONIUS    the heare of his heade also without koming: and besides all 
    this, he went in a mourning gowne, and after this sort came 
    hard to the trenches of Lepidus campe. Then he beganne 
    to speake unto the souldiers, and many of them their hartes 
    yerned for pitie to see him so poorely arrayed, and some also 
    through his wordes beganne to pitie him: insomuch that 
    Lepidus beganne to be affrayd, and therefore commaunded 
    all the trompetts to sownd together to stoppe the souldiers 
    eares, that they should not harken to Antonius. This not- 
    withstanding, the souldiers tooke the more pitie of him, and 
    spake secretly with him by Clodius and Laelius meanes, 
    whom they sent unto him disguised in womens apparel, and 
    gave him counsel that he should not be affraid to enter into 
    their campe, for there were a great number of souldiers that 
    would receive him, and kill Lepidus, if he would say the 
    word. Antonius would not suffer them to hurt him, but 
    the next morning he went with his army to wade a ford, at 
    a litle river that ranne betweene them: and him selfe was 
    the foremost man that tooke the river to get over, seeing 
    a number of Lepidus campe that gave him their handes, 
    plucked up the stakes, and layed flat the bancke of their 
Antonius wan    trenche to let him in to their campe. When he was come 
all Lepidus    into their campe, and that he had all the army at his 
army from    commaundement: he used Lepidus very curteously, imbraced 
him.    him, and called him father: and though in deede Antonius 
    did all, and ruled the whole army, yet he alway gave 
    Lepidus the name and honor of the Captaine. Munatius 
    Plancus, lying also in campe hard by with an armye: under- 
    standing the report of Antonius curtesie, he also came and 
    joined with him. Thus Antonius being a foote againe, and 
    growen of great power, repassed over the Alpes, leading 
    into Italy with him seventeene legions, and tenne thowsand 
    horsemen, besides six legions he left in garrison amonge the 
Varius,    Gaules, under the charge of one Varius, a companion of his 
surnamed    that would drinke lustely with him, and therefore in mockery 
Cotylon.    was surnamed Cotylon: to wit, a bibber. So Octavius 
    Caesar would not leane to Cicero, when he saw that his 
    whole travail and endevor was onely to restore the common