Eventually he gave up his lictors and retired to Patavium.
"Tacitus: The Histories, Volumes I and II" by Caius Cornelius Tacitus
Probably a consular personage, a duumvir, since lictors lead the line.
"The Wonders of Pompeii" by Marc Monnier
He also on the occasion of a triumph paraded with a four-horse chariot and kept twelve lictors for life.
"Dio's Rome, Volume 1 (of 6)" by Cassius Dio
The Lictors, I think, are not mentioned by him.
"The Letters of Cassiodorus" by Cassiodorus (AKA Magnus Aurelius Cassiodorus Senator)
For they have no executioners and lictors, lest the state should sink into ruin.
"Ideal Commonwealths" by Various
Each consul had twelve lictors.
"A Smaller History of Rome" by William Smith and Eugene Lawrence
Go, lictor, bind his hands.
"The History of Rome, Books 01 to 08" by Titus Livius
The lictors bundled up their rods; beside, II.
"The Hesperides & Noble Numbers: Vol. 1 and 2" by Robert Herrick
The jailer must at once deliver him up to the chief lictor.
"King of the Jews" by William T. Stead
The lictors now had at times to use their flails against the crowd.
""Unto Caesar"" by Baroness Emmuska Orczy
Our strength the clustered seasons tax,--
For him new life they mean;
Like rods around the lictor's axe
They keep him bright and keen.
"To James Freeman Clarke" by Oliver Wendell Holmes
The Lictors with their fasces throng
To quell the Commons' rising roar,
As Tullia's chariot flames along,
Splashed with her murdered father's gore.
"The Door Of Humility" by Alfred Austin
"See! the pontiff cometh near,
Fly, my own, thou canst be free!
Seek thy unknown passage drear, — Lucius, think not of me!
Vain! the lictors bind him fast,
They have stilled his voice at last.
"The Vestal Virgin" by Eloise Alberta Bibb