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) 21.

     went thither, and tooke them away by force. OctaviusMARCUS
     Caesar perceiving that no money woulde serve AntoniusANTONIUS
     turne, he prayed that they might devide the money betwene
     them, and so did they also devide the armie, for them both
     to goe into Macedon to make warre against Brutus and
     Cassius: and in the meane time they left the government
     of the citie of Rome unto Lepidus. When they had passed
     over the seas, and that they beganne to make warre, they
     being both camped by their enemies, to wit, Antonius
     against Cassius, and Caesar against Brutus: Caesar did no
     great matter, but Antonius had alway the upper hand, and
     did all. For at the first battell Caesar was overthrowen byThe valliant-
     Brutus, and lost his campe, and verie hardly saved himnes of Anto-
     selfe by flying from them that followed him. Howebeit henius against
     writeth him selfe in his Commentaries, that he fled beforeBrutus.
     the charge was geven, bicause of a dreame one of his frends
     had. Antonius on the other side overthrewe Cassius in
     battell, though some write that he was not there him selfe
     at the battell, but that he came after the overthrowe, whilest
     his men had the enemies in chase. So Cassius at his earnestThe death
     request was slaine by a faithfull servaunt of his owne calledof Cassius.
     Pindarus, whom he had infranchised: bicause he knewe not
     in time that Brutus had overcomen Caesar. Shortly after
     they fought an other battell againe, in the which Brutus
     was overthrowen, who afterwardes also slue him selfe. ThusBrutus slue
     Antonius had the chiefest glorie of all this victorie, speciallyhim selfe.
     bicause Caesar was sicke at that time. Antonius having
     found Brutus body after this battel, blaming him muche
     for the murther of his brother Caius, whom he had put to
     death in Macedon for revenge of Ciceroes cruell death, and
     yet laying the fault more in Hortensius then in him: he made
     Hortensius to be slaine on his brothers tumbe. Further-Antonius
     more, he cast his coate armor (which was wonderfull richgave honor-
     and sumptuous) upon Brutus bodie, and gave commaunde-able buriall
     ment to one of his slaves infranchised, to defray the chargeunto Brutus.
     of his buriall. But afterwards, Antonius hearing that his
     infranchised bondman had not burnt his coate armor with
     his bodie, bicause it was verie riche, and worth a great summe
     of money, and that he had also kept backe much of the