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) 205.

     saying, that whether he waked or slept, he found him of aMARCUS
     noble mind and disposition, he did in nature so much hate  BRUTUS
     tyrannes. Shortly after, he began to enter openly intoBrutus pre-
     armes: and being advertised that there came out of Asiapareth him
     a certaine fleete of Romane ships that had good store ofselfe to warre.
     money in them, and that the Captaine of those shippes (who
     was an honest man, and his famillier friende) came towards
     Athens: he went to meete him as farre as the Ile of Carys-
     tos, and having spoken with him there, he handled him so,
     that he was contented to leave his shippes in his hands.
     Whereuppon he made him a notable banket at his house,
     bicause it was on his birth day. When the feast day came,
     and that they began to drinke lustely one to another: the
     ghests dranke to the victorie of Brutus, and the libertie of
     the Romanes. Brutus therefore to encorage them further,
     called for a bigger cuppe, and holding it in his hand, before
     he dranke spake this alowd:
          My destiny and Phoebus are agreede,
          To bring me to my finall end with speede.
     And for proofe hereof, it is reported, that the same day
     he fought his last battell by the citie of Philippes, as he
     came out of his tent, he gave his men for the word and
     signall of battell, Phoebus: so that it was thought ever
     since, that this his sodaine crying out at the feast, was a
     prognostication of his misfortune that should happen. After
     this, Antistius gave him of the money he caried into Italy,
     50 Myriades. Furthermore, all Pompeys souldiers that
     stragled up and downe Thessaly, came with very good will
     unto him. He tooke from Cinna also, five hundred horse-
     men, which he caried into Asia, unto Dolabella. After
     that, he went by sea unto the city of Demetriade, and there
     tooke a great deale of armor and munition which was going
     to Antonius: and the which had bene made and forged
     there by Iulius Caesars commaundement, for the warres
     against the Parthians. Furthermore, Hortensius governor
     of Macedon, did resigne the government thereof unto him.
     Besides, all the Princes, kings and noble men thereabouts,
     came and joyned with him, when it was told him that Caius,