Marcus Tullius Cicero,  De officis 2.17.60 (44 B.C.):


Theatra, porticus, nova templa verecundis reprehendo propter Pompeium, sed doctissimi non probant, ut et hic ipse Panaetius, quem multum in his libris secutus sum, non interpretatus, et Phalereus Demetrius, qui Periclem, principem Graeciae, vituperat, quod tantam pecuniam in praeclara illa propylaea coniecerit. Sed de hoc genere toto in iis libris, quos de re publica scripsi, diligenter est disputatam.

Out of respect for Pompey's memory I am rather diffident about expressing any criticism of theatres, colonnades, and new temples and yet the greatest philosophers do not approve of them—our Panaetius himself, for example, whom I am following, not slavishly translating in these books; so, too, Demetrius of Phalerum, who denounces Pericles, the foremost man of Greece, for throwing away so much money on the magnificent, far-famed Propylaea. But this whole them is discussed at length in my books on "The Republic." (W. Miller, trans.)