Flavius - Gens Flavia - Fictional Characters

Fictional Characters

  • The character of Flavius in Shakespeare's play, Julius Caesar, is based on Lucius Caesetius Flavus, a member of the Caesetia gens.
  • Chancellor (later President) Flavia is a fictional Time Lady in Doctor Who, played by Dinah Sheridan.
  • Flavius Maximus, a character in the Star Trek episode "Bread and Circuses."
  • Flavius, part of Katniss Everdeen's prep team along with Venia and Octavia in the Hunger Games books.
  • Flavius, slave of and friend to Pandora in Anne Rice's Novel "Pandora", part of The Vampire Chronicles.
  • Flavia Gemina, main character in Caroline Lawrence's novels The Roman Mysteries.

Read more about this topic:  Flavius, Gens Flavia

Other articles related to "fictional characters, character, fictional, fictional character":

People Named Irina - Fictional Characters
... Irina Derevko, KGB and Covenant terrorist, a main character in the Alias series Irina Palm, pseudonym of the main character in 2007 film of the same name Irina Spalko, a fictional ...
Mallory - Fictional Characters With The Surname
... Arthur Mallory is a fictional character played by Raymond Burr in an NBC program development project about a lawyer with a tarnished reputation which aired 8 February 1976 on NBC Mystery Movie ... Keith Mallory is a fictional World War II mountaineer-turned-commando from New Zealand in Alistair MacLean's 1957 novel, The Guns of Navarone and portrayed by Gregory Peck in Columbia Pictures' 1961 motion ... Mallory is a fictional character in The Boys, an American creator-owned comic book series written by Garth Ennis and illustrated by Darick Robertson Lou Mallory ...
Dingo (disambiguation) - Arts, Entertainment, and Media - Fictional Characters
... Dingo, a supporting character from the Disney animated TV series Gargoyles Dingo, French name for the Disney character Goofy Dingo, an animal-faced ...

Famous quotes containing the words characters and/or fictional:

    I make it a kind of pious rule to go to every funeral to which I am invited, both as I wish to pay a proper respect to the dead, unless their characters have been bad, and as I would wish to have the funeral of my own near relations or of myself well attended.
    James Boswell (1740–1795)

    One of the proud joys of the man of letters—if that man of letters is an artist—is to feel within himself the power to immortalize at will anything he chooses to immortalize. Insignificant though he may be, he is conscious of possessing a creative divinity. God creates lives; the man of imagination creates fictional lives which may make a profound and as it were more living impression on the world’s memory.
    Edmond De Goncourt (1822–1896)