In Livy's Rome and the Mediterranean, Part III, we encounter Aemilius Paulus as victor over the Macedonian King Perseus, erecting his statue in Delphi in lieu of the vanquished king's one, and almost being denied triumph in Rome. (And loosing two young sons within one week.)
Here is more on him:
JSTOR: The Battle of Pydna, by N. G. L. Hammond
The Journal of Hellenic Studies, Vol. 104. (1984), pp. 31-47.
Check with your university or public library for JSTOR access.