|Gnaeus Pompeius Magnus|
|First appearance||S3E10: Victory|
|Last appearance||S3E10: Victory|
|Relationships|| Marcus Crassus (Rival/Ally)|
Julius Caesar (Ally)
In his only appearance in the series Pompey adorns a bright white armor and galea, embossed with brass trims and decorations befitting for a man of high station.
Pompey, like Crassus, is ambitious in his political machinations, and carries an air of confidence around him. Likewise, Pompey also holds to heart the interests of the Republic, and willfully serves the state.
Pompey is hailed as "Rome's greatest warrior", due to the many victories he aquired over the enemies of Rome. Even from an early age, he was described as being a master of land and sea, hence why his men use the crest of the eagle and dolphin.
Pompey is mentioned by Gaius Claudius Glaber and Marcus as they discuss the possibility of leading a force in Hispania to face Sertorius as they both believe Pompey the "Adolecent Butcher" who will be unable to quell the war there himself.
War of the DamnedEdit
Metellus suggests to Crassus that Pompey should lead the charge against Spartacus, instead of Crassus. Crassus replies by saying Spartacus will be taken care of before the "Adolescent Butcher's" return.
He becomes a major factor when Spartacus' men kill Roman soldiers bearing the crest of Pompey, symbolizing that he was soon to follow. This crest is then used by Spartacus into making an ambush attempt for Crassus, however, it ends up in the rebels capturing Crassus' son, Tiberius, instead.
A true envoy of Pompey arrives in Crassus camp in attempts of negotiation between Crassus and Pompey. This, however, serves solely as proof that Spartacus had managed to deceive Crassus.
Pompey finally makes an appearance, revealing himself to Crassus after wiping out many of the rebels that attempted to escape north. Pompey ultimately steals the glory of crushing the rebellion, yet Crassus acknowledes Pompey as an ally instead of a rival and the two make plans to meet in the future. Crassus plans to have himself, Julius Caesar, and Pompey stand as a triumvirate in order to advance themselves in the political heirarchy.
Pompey was a serving Tribunus Laticlavius (chief tribune) when his father, Gnaeus Pompey Strabo, died in 87 BCE. After which he inherited his father's Imperium over his legions.
Pompey hadn't come into involvement of the Third Servile War until near the end when he began to return home after quelling the Sertorian War in Hispania. He was given direct orders to aid Marcus Licinius Crassus, who didn't desire aid from Pompey.
Following Crassus' victory over Spartacus in the Battle of the Siler River, Pompey had engaged an additional sum, cleaning up the remaining of the rebels. Following this, Pompey was granted victory by the Senate but both Pompey and Crassus were elected Consuls of that year.
- Pompey was born on the 29 September of the Roman year 648 Ab Urbe Conditia (106 BCE), otherwise known as the Year of the Consulship of Q. Servilius Caepio and C. Atilius Serranus.
- Interestingly, he is referred to as "The Adolescent Butcher", even by Caesar, who was historically younger than Pompey at the time of the rebellion. Pompey was 34 in 71 BC, whereas Caesar would have been 29. Pompey was nineteen years old (87 BCE) when his father, Pompey Strabo, had died, and the younger Pompey would inherit the three legions, whom were raised with his father's own fortune, despite the fact that Pompey had not completed his role in the Cursus Honorum. Pompey was known as the "Adolescent Butcher" from that time and even well into his thirties.
- Pompey held the office of Proconsul of Hispania Citerior (north-eastern Spain toward the Ebro Valley) between 76-71 BCE. In which capacity he directed the war against the renegade Roman governor Quintus Sertorius and his native Iberian allies.
- An admiral (Praefectus Classis) as well as a general, Pompey was credited with eliminating the Cilician pirates as a force within the Mediterranean sea in a single campaign in 66 BCE.
- Gnaeus Pompey Magnus belongs to the Gens Pompeia of Picenum (modern Italian region of Marche) in eastern-central Italy on the Adriatic coast. The Gens Pompeia were among the Roman colonists whom settled in the region in the early Third Century BCE after the conquests of local tribes, such as the Picentes and the Celtic Senones of Senigallia.