(ca. 69 BC - 14BC) was the wife of Lucius Cornelius Lentulus Crus
(Cruscellio, Cruscello, Truscellio). Lentulus was the son of Gnaes Cornelius Lentulus.
Sulpicia's mother was Tullia ("Julia") Caesaris (ca. 86 BC - 34 BC) and her father was Servius Sulpicius Rufus
(ca. 106 BC - 43 BC).
Sulpicia's story is much like Curia
's. Her husband was also a legally condemned outlaw and proscribed by the triumvirs
in the same year of 43 BC. He fled from Rome secretly and went to join the military of Sextus Pompeius
in Sicily. Once she knew where he was safely, then she joined him. This was not an easy task however. Her mother, whom she had a close relationship with, was keeping a very close eye on her so she wouldn't go to her husband in exile.
Sulpicia however did a ruse and dressed like a little slave girl. She then took two other little slave girls and two slave boys with her and escaped from her mother's watchful eyes. She was not afraid of being persecuted and was very dedicated to her husband. She was willing to risk her life for his love. Upon arriving in the Sicily area, she soon learned where Lentulus was. He was suppose to be a praetor
but his attitude did not reflect this. He was found in the gutter with unkempt hair eating rotten food mourning for his lovely wife.
- Appian, The Civil Wars Book four 
- Valerius Maximus, Memorable Deeds and Sayings 6.7.1-3.
- Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology page 733 (v. 2)
- Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, page 943 (v. 3)
- The Education of a Christian Woman: A Sixteenth-Century Manual By Juan Luis Vives, pp. 187, 338, 342; University of Chicago Press (2000); ISBN 0226858154