A long-standing supporter of the party of Augustus, his loyalty was rewarded in 2 BC when the events that led to the banishment of Julia the Elder and the execution of a number of prominent Roman senators saw him granted a suffect consulship on 1 December, replacing Gaius Fufius Geminus, who may also have been caught up in the political crisis. If this was so, then Augustus saw Fabricius as a man whose loyalty was unwavering during this time of crisis.
There is nothing further known about his career, either before or after his suffect consulship.
- Syme, Ronald, "The Augustan Aristocracy" (1986). Clarendon Press. Retrieved 2012-11-06 – via Questia (subscription required)
- P. A. Brunt (1961). The Lex Valeria Cornelia. Journal of Roman Studies, 51, pp 71-83 doi:10.2307/298838
- Syme, pg. 88
Gaius Fufius Geminus (suffect)
|Suffect Consul of the Roman Empire
with Lucius Caninius Gallus
Cossus Cornelius Lentulus Gaetulicus
Lucius Calpurnius Piso