[The Gauls climbed up the Capitoline at night without a
single person noticing them,] but some of the sacred geese being
raised in the sanctuary of Juno gave the alarm by honking and
rushing at the intruders.
Dionysius, Early Rome
They say that on June 1st the Temple of Juno Moneta (vowed,
Camillus, by you) was dedicated on the summit of the Citadel.
The site was once the home of Manlius, who drove
The armies of Gaul away from Jupiter Capitolinus.
Since the Aurunci had begun the hostilities and were
not shying away from battle, Lucius Furius Camillus, the appointed
dictator [in 345 BC], decided that the aid of the gods ought to be
summoned for the conflict and accordingly vowed a temple to Juno
Moneta. Victorious and under the vow's obligation, he returned to
Rome and resigned from his post.
The senate appointed two commissioners to build this
temple in a style suited to the greatness of the Roman people. A
site was chosen for it on the Citadel, where the house of M. Manlius
Capitolinus had been.… The Temple of Moneta was dedicated one year
after the vow.
[Cicero's brother Quintus argues for the validity of
divination.] “According to many accounts, one time after
an earthquake occurred, a voice was heard coming from the Temple of
Juno on the Citadel, saying that an expiatory sacrifice of a pig had
to be performed. This Juno was henceforth called Moneta [the
Cicero, On Divination
The home of Manlius was located where the temple and
mint of Moneta are located today.
I have written to Philotimus in Rome about getting
money from the Moneta for my journey.
Cicero, Letters to Atticus
The Books of the Magistrates are written on linen and
deposited in the Temple of Juno Moneta.