LOEB CLASSICAL LIBRARY
2019 Founded by JAMES LOEB 1911 Edited by JEFFREY HENDERSON
LOEB CLASSICAL LIBRARY Founded by JAMES LOEB 1911
Edited by JEFFREY HENDERSON
Dear Friend of the Loeb Classical Library, Enclosed please find our complete 2019 catalog, whose latest offerings significantly expand and update the Library’s coverage of oratory, rhetoric, and Roman history in both Greek and Latin. As General Editor Jeffrey Henderson recently wrote on the HUP Blog: Already in Homer’s Iliad, heroism required prowess in public speaking as well as in battle—Achilles’ fiery speech in Iliad Book 9 always ranked high among classic examples—and by the fourth century BC, oratory, along with its formal study, rhetoric, had overcome principled suspicion by the likes of Aristophanes and Plato as being fundamentally dishonest and manipulative and took their place at the heart of law, politics, education, and literature. Our eight newest volumes feature heroic words and deeds aplenty, drawn primarily (though not exclusively) from the tumultuous times of the Roman Republic: • J. C. Yardley’s renovation of the Loeb Livy marches on, now expanding into the third decade (Books 21–30), which narrates the Second Punic War. Highlights from the new Volume V (Books 21–22) include Hannibal’s crossing of the Alps, the battle of Cannae, and contentious debates concerning the strategies of Fabius Maximus Cunctator (“the Delayer”). • The same events are told from a different perspective in Appian’s Roman History, whose first half (Volumes I–III in Brian McGing’s new Loeb edition) uniquely treats Rome’s dealings with other nations one book at a time, in the order the Romans conquered them. Household names such as Scipio Africanus and Pompey the Great feature prominently. • If you have ever wondered about the evidence for the words such figures spoke when they approached the rostra to address the people, or prevailed upon colleagues in the senate, Gesine Manuwald’s three-volume Fragmentary Republican Latin: Oratory is replete with interesting information (e.g., contemporary reactions to the speeches of Brutus and Antony following Caesar’s assassination). • Finally, from the late imperial period, William H. Race presents three rhetorical treatises addressed to the budding Greek orator contemplating a civic career under Rome. Cura ut valeas,
Michael B. Sullivan Managing Editor HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS 79 GARDEN STREET, CAMBRIDGE, MA 02138 Visit us: www.hup.harvard.edu/loeb
New Titles FRAGMENTARY REPUBLICAN LATIN Oratory
ROMAN HISTORY Volumes I–III Appian
EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY GESINE MANUWALD
EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY BRIAN McGING
The Loeb Classical Library series Fragmentary Republican Latin continues with oratory, an important element of Roman life from the earliest times. With the exceptions of Cato the Elder and Cicero, this threevolume edition includes all individuals for whom speechmaking is attested and for whose speeches quotations, descriptive testimonia, or historiographic recreations survive. It includes all the orators recognized by Malcovati and follows her numbering, but the texts have been drawn from the most recent and reliable editions of the source authors and revised in light of current scholarship.
Appian (Appianus) is among our principal sources for the history of the Roman Republic. Born circa AD 95, Appian was an Alexandrian official at ease in the highest political and literary circles who later became a Roman citizen and advocate. He died during the reign of Antoninus Pius (emperor 138–161). His theme is the process by which the Roman Empire achieved its contemporary prosperity, and his unique method is to trace in individual books the story of each nation’s wars with Rome up through her own civil wars. This edition of Appian replaces the original Loeb edition by Horace White. L002 Vol. I: 2019 454 pp. L003 Vol. II: 2019 356 pp.
L540 Vol. III: Oratory, Part 1 2019 580 pp.
L004 Vol. III: 2019 391 pp.
L541 Vol. IV: Oratory, Part 2 2019 485 pp.
or all volumes of Appian, F visit page 5.
L542 Vol. V: Oratory, Part 3 2019 470 pp.
For all volumes of Fragmentary Republican Latin, visit page 8.
MENANDER RHETOR. DIONYSIUS OF HALICARNASSUS, ARS RHETORICA Menander Rhetor Dionysius of Halicarnassus EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY WILLIAM H. RACE
This volume contains three rhetorical treatises dating probably from the reign of Diocletian (AD 285–312) that provide instruction on how to compose epideictic (display) speeches for a wide variety of occasions both public and private. These treatises derive from the schools of rhetoric that flourished in the Roman Empire from the 2nd through 4th centuries AD in the Greek East. They provide a window into the literary culture, educational values and practices, and social concerns of these Greeks under Roman rule, in both public and private life, and considerably influenced later literature both pagan and Christian. This edition offers a fresh translation, ample annotation, and texts based on the best critical editions. L539 2019 496 pp.
All volumes: $28.00 | £19.95 cloth
New Titles renaissance library also available in the i tatti HISTORY OF ROME
THEOGONY. WORKS AND DAYS. TESTIMONIA THE SHIELD. CATALOGUE OF WOMEN. OTHER FRAGMENTS
Livy Volume V: Books 21–22 EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY J. C. YARDLEY
Introduction by Dexter Hoyos and John Briscoe Livy (Titus Livius), the great Roman historian, was born at Patavium (Padua) in 64 or 59 BC, where after years in Rome he died in AD 12 or 17. Livy’s history, composed as the imperial autocracy of Augustus was replacing the republican system that had stood for over 500 years, presents in splendid style a vivid narrative of Rome’s rise from the traditional foundation of the city in 753 or 751 BC to 9 BC and illustrates the collective and individual virtues necessary to achieve and maintain such greatness. This edition replaces the original Loeb edition by B. O. Foster.
EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY GLENN W. MOST
Glenn W. Most has thoroughly revised his edition to take account of the textual and interpretive scholarship that has appeared since its initial publication. Praise for the original edition: “Hesiod is our oldest source for many of the best-known and bestloved stories of Greek mythology.” —New Republic L057 Vol. I: Theogony. Works and Days. Testimonia 2018 408 pp. L503 Vol. II: The Shield. Catalogue of Women. Other Fragments 2018 448 pp.
L233 Vol. V, Books 21–22 2019 450 pp.
For all volumes of Livy, visit page 10.
“The Loeb Library…remains to this day the Anglophone world’s most readily accessible collection of classical masterpieces.” —Wall Street Journal www.loebclassics.com
Recently Published POSTHOMERICA
Volume I: Hercules. Trojan Women. Phoenician Women. Medea. Phaedra
EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY NEIL HOPKINSON
Quintus Smyrnaeus’ Posthomerica, the only long mythological epic to survive in Greek from the period between Apollonius’ Argonautica (3rd century BC) and Nonnus’ Dionysiaca (5th century AD), fills in the whole story of the Trojan expedition between the end of Homer’s Iliad and the beginning of the Odyssey. This edition of the Posthomerica replaces the earlier Loeb Classical Library edition by A. S. Way (The Fall of Troy, 1913) with an updated text based on that of F. Vian, and fresh translation, introduction, and bibliography that take account of more than a century of intervening scholarship.
Volume II: Oedipus. Agamemnon. Thyestes. Hercules on Oeta. Octavia Seneca EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY JOHN G. FITCH
Seneca is a figure of first importance in both Roman politics and literature. John G. Fitch has thoroughly revised his two-volume edition of Seneca’s Tragedies to take account of the textual and interpretive scholarship that has appeared since its initial publication. His translation conveys the force of Seneca’s dramatic language and the lyric quality of his choral odes. L062 Vol. I: Hercules. Trojan Women. Phoenician Women. Medea. Phaedra 2018 576 pp.
L019 2018 768 pp.
L078 Vol. II: Oedipus. Agamemnon. Thyestes. Hercules on Oeta. Octavia 2018 672 pp.
DISEASES OF WOMEN 1–2 Hippocrates
EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY PAUL POTTER
This is the eleventh and final volume in the Loeb Classical Library’s complete edition of Hippocrates’ invaluable texts, which provide essential information about the practice of medicine in antiquity and about Greek theories concerning the human body. Here, Paul Potter presents the Greek text with facing English translation of Diseases of Women 1 and 2, which represent the most extensive accounts in the Hippocratic collection of female reproductive life, the pathological conditions affecting the female reproductive organs, and their proper terminology and recommended treatments. A lexicon of therapeutic agents is included for reference.
Galen of Pergamum (129–?199/216), physician to the court of the emperor Marcus Aurelius, was a philosopher, scientist, medical historian, theoretician, and practitioner who wrote on an astonishing range of subjects and whose impact on later eras rivaled that of Aristotle. His treatise Hygiene, also known as “On the Preservation of Health” (De sanitate tuenda), ranks among his most important and influential works, providing a comprehensive account of the practice of preventive medicine that still has relevance today.
L538 Vol. XI: Diseases of Women 1–2 2018 528 pp.
For all volumes of Hippocrates, visit page 9.
EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY IAN JOHNSTON
L535 Vol. I: Books 1–4 2018 515 pp. L536 Vol. II: Books 5–6. Thrasybulus. On Exercise with a Small Ball 2018 401 pp.
For all volumes of Galen, visit page 8.
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Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ACHILLES TATIUS ___ L045 Leucippe and Clitophon AELIAN ___ L486 Historical Miscellany ___ L 446 On Animals, Vol. I: Books 1–5 ___ L 448 On Animals, Vol. II: Books 6–11 ___ L449 On Animals, Vol. III: Books 12–17 AELIUS ARISTIDES ___ L533 Orations, Vol. I AENEAS TACTICUS, ASCLEPIODOTUS, AND ONASANDER ___ L 156 AESCHINES, SPEECHES ___ L 106 AESCHYLUS ___ L 145 Vol. I: Persians. Seven against Thebes. Suppliants. Prometheus Bound ___ L 146 Vol. II: Orestia: Agamemnon. LibationBearers. Eumenides ___ L 505 Vol. III: Fragments ALCIPHRON, AELIAN, AND PHILOSTRATUS ___ L 383 The Letters AMMIANUS MARCELLINUS ___ L 300 History, Vol. I: Books 14–19 ___ L 315 History, Vol. II: Books 20–26 ___ L 331 History, Vol. III: Books 27–31. Excerpta Valesiana APOLLODORUS ___ L 121 Vol. I: The Library: Books 1–3.9 ___ L 122 Vol. II: The Library: Books 3.10–end. Epitome APOLLONIUS RHODIUS ___ L 001 Argonautica
APOSTOLIC FATHERS ___ L 024 Vol. I: I Clement. II Clement. Ignatius. Polycarp. Didache ___ L 025 Vol. II: Epistle of Barnabas. Papias and Quadratus. Epistle to Diognetus. Shepherd of Hermas APPIAN ___ L 002 Vol. I: Roman History ___ L 003 Vol. II: Roman History ___ L004 Vol. III: Roman History ___ L 005 Vol. IV: Roman History: The Civil Wars, Books 3.27–5 APULEIUS ___ L 044 Vol. I: Metamorphoses (The Golden Ass): Books 1–6 ___ L 453 Vol. II: Metamorphoses (The Golden Ass): Books 7–11 ___ L 534 Apologia. Florida. De Deo Socratis ARISTOPHANES ___ L 178 Vol. I: Acharnians. Knights ___ L 488 Vol. II: Clouds. Wasps. Peace ___ L 179 Vol. III: Birds. Lysistrata. Women at the Thesmophoria ___ L 180 Vol. IV: Frogs. Assemblywomen. Wealth ___ L 502 Vol. V: Fragments ARISTOTLE ___ L 325 Vol. I: Categories. On Interpretation. Prior Analytics ___ L391 Vol. II: Posterior Analytics. Topica ___ L 400 Vol. III: On Sophistical Refutations. On Coming-to-be & Passing Away. On the Cosmos ___ L 228 Vol. IV: Physics: Books 1–4 ___ L 255 Vol. V: Physics: Books 5–8 ___ L 338 Vol. VI: On the Heavens ___ L 397 Vol. VII: Meteorologica ___ L 288 Vol. VIII: On the Soul. Parva Naturalia. On Breath ___ L 437 Vol. IX: History of Animals: Books 1–3 ___ L 438 Vol. X: History of Animals: Books 4–6
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___ L 439 Vol. XI: History of Animals: Books 7–10 ___ L 323 Vol. XII: Parts of Animals. Movement of Animals. Progression of Animals ___ L 366 Vol. XIII: Generation of Animals ___ L 307 Vol. XIV: Minor Works: On Colours. On Things Heard. Physiognomics. On Plants. On Marvellous Things Heard. Mechanical Problems. On Indivisible Lines. Situations and Names of Winds. On Melissus, Xenophanes, Gorgias ___ L 316 Vol. XV: Problems: Books 1–19 ___ L 317 Vol. XVI: Problems: Books 20–38. Rhetoric to Alexander ___ L 271 Vol. XVII: Metaphysics: Books 1–9 ___ L 287 Vol. XVIII: Metaphysics: Books 10–14. Oeconomica. Magna Moralia ___ L 073 Vol. XIX: Nicomachean Ethics ___ L 285 Vol. XX: Athenian Constitution. Eudemian Ethics. Virtues and Vices ___ L 264 Vol. XXI: Politics ___ L193 Vol. XXII: Art of Rhetoric ___ L 199 Vol. XXIII: Poetics. Longinus: On the Sublime. Demetrius: On Style ARRIAN ___ L 236 Vol. I: Anabasis of Alexander: Books 1–4 ___ L 269 Vol. II: Anabasis of Alexander: Books 5–7. Indica ATHENAEUS ___ L 204 Vol. I: Learned Banqueters: Books 1–3.106e ___ L 208 Vol. II: Learned Banqueters: Books 3.106e–5 ___ L 224 Vol. III: Learned Banqueters: Books 6–7 ___ L 235 Vol. IV: Learned Banqueters: Books 8–10.420e ___ L274 Vol. V: Learned Banqueters: Books 10.420e–11 ___ L 327 Vol. VI: Learned Banqueters: Books 12–13.594b
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L 345 Vol. VII: Learned Banqueters: Books 13.594b–14 ___ L 519 Vol. VIII: Learned Banqueters: Book 15. General Indexes AUGUSTINE ___ L 411 City of God, Vol. I: Books 1–3 ___ L 412 City of God, Vol. II: Books 4–7 ___ L413 City of God, Vol. III: Books 8–11 ___ L 414 City of God, Vol. IV: Books 12–15 ___ L 415 City of God, Vol. V: Books 16–18.35 ___ L 416 City of God, Vol. VI: Books 18.36–20 ___ L 417 City of God, Vol. VII: Books 21–22 ___ L 026 Confessions, Vol. I: Books 1–8 ___ L 027 Confessions, Vol. II: Books 9–13 ___ L239 Select Letters AUSONIUS ___ L096 Vol. I: Books 1–17 ___ L 115 Vol. II: Books 18–20. Paulinus Pellaeus: Eucharisticus BABRIUS AND PHAEDRUS ___ L436 Fables BASIL ___ L190 Vol. I: Letters 1–58 ___ L215 Vol. II: Letters 59–185 ___ L243 Vol. III: Letters 186–248 ___ L 270 Vol. IV: Letters 249–368. On Greek Literature BEDE ___ L 246 Vol. I: Ecclesiastical History: Books 1–3 ___ L248 Vol. II: Ecclesiastical History: Books 4–5. Lives of the Abbots. Letter to Egbert BOETHIUS ___ L 074 Theological Tractates. Consolation of Philosophy CAESAR ___ L072 Vol. I: Gallic War
___ L039 Vol. II: Civil War ___ L 402 Vol. III: Alexandrian War. African War. Spanish War CALLIMACHUS ___ L 421 Vol. I: Aetia, Iambi, Hecale and Other Fragments. Musaeus: Hero and Leander ___ L 129 Vol. II: Hymns and Epigrams. Lycophron: Alexandra. Aratus: Phaenomena CATO AND VARRO ___ L283 On Agriculture CATULLUS. TIBULLUS. PERVIGILIUM VENERIS ___ L006 CELSUS ___ L 292 Vol. I: On Medicine: Books 1–4 ___ L 304 Vol. II: On Medicine: Books 5–6 ___ L 336 Vol. III: On Medicine: Books 7–8 CHARITON ___ L481 Callirhoe CICERO A. Rhetorical Treatises ___ L 403 Vol. I: Rhetorica ad Herennium ___ L 386 Vol. II: On Invention. Best Kind of Orator. Topics ___ L 348 Vol. III: On the Orator: Books 1–2 ___ L 349 Vol. IV: On the Orator: Book 3. On Fate. Stoic Paradoxes. Divisions of Oratory ___ L342 Vol. V: Brutus. Orator B. Orations ___ L240 Vol. VI: Pro Quinctio. Pro Roscio Amerino. Pro Roscio Comoedo. Speeches on the Agrarian Law ___ L221 Vol. VII: Verrine Orations I: Against Caecilius. Against Verres: Part 1. Against Verres: Part 2, Books 1–2 ___ L 293 Vol. VIII: Verrine Orations II: Against Verres: Part 2, Books 3–5
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___ L 198 Vol. IX: Pro Lege Manilia. Pro Caecina. Pro Cluentio. Pro Rabirio Perduellionis Reo ___ L 324 Vol. X: In Catilinam 1–4. Pro Murena. Pro Sulla. Pro Flacco ___ L 158 Vol. XI: Pro Archia. Post Reditum in Senatu. Post Reditum ad Quirites. De Domo Sua. De Haruspicum Responsis. Pro Plancio ___ L 309 Vol. XII: Pro Sestio. In Vatinium ___ L 447 Vol. XIII: Pro Caelio. De Provinciis Consularibus. Pro Balbo ___ L 252 Vol. XIV: Pro Milone. In Pisonem. Pro Scauro. Pro Fonteio. Pro Rabirio Postumo. Pro Marcello. Pro Ligario. Pro Rege Deiotaro ___ L189 Vol. XVa: Philippics 1–6 ___ L507 Vol. XVb: Philippics 7–14 C. Philosophical Treatises ___ L 213 Vol. XVI: On the Republic. On the Laws ___ L040 Vol. XVII: On Ends ___ L 141 Vol. XVIII: Tusculan Disputations ___ L 268 Vol. XIX: On the Nature of the Gods. Academics ___ L 154 Vol. XX: On Old Age. On Friendship. On Divination ___ L030 Vol. XXI: On Duties D. Letters ___ L 007 Vol. XXII: Letters to Atticus, Vol. I ___ L 008 Vol. XXIII: Letters to Atticus, Vol. II ___ L 097 Vol. XXIV: Letters to Atticus, Vol. III ___ L 491 Vol. XXIX: Letters to Atticus, Vol. IV ___ L 205 Vol. XXV: Letters to Friends, Vol. I ___ L 216 Vol. XXVI: Letters to Friends, Vol. II ___ L 230 Vol. XXVII: Letters to Friends, Vol. III ___ L 462 Vol. XXVIII: Letters to Quintus and Brutus. Letter Fragments. Letter to Octavian. Invectives. Handbook of Electioneering
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist CLAUDIAN ___ L 135 Vol. I: Panegyric on Probinus and Olybrius. Against Rufinus 1 and 2. War Against Gildo. Against Eutropius 1 and 2. Fescennine Verses on the Marriage of Honorius. Epithalamium of Honorius and Maria. Panegyrics on the Third and Fourth Consulships of Honorius. Panegyric on the Consulship of Manlius. On Stilicho’s Consulship 1 ___ L 136 Vol. II: On Stilicho’s Consulship 2–3. Panegyric on the Sixth Consulship of Honorius. Gothic War. Shorter Poems. Rape of Proserpina CLEMENT OF ALEXANDRIA ___ L 092 Exhortation to the Greeks. Rich Man’s Salvation. To the Newly Baptized COLUMELLA ___ L 361 Vol. I: On Agriculture: Books 1–4 ___ L 407 Vol. II: On Agriculture: Books 5–9 ___ L 408 Vol. III: On Agriculture: Books 10–12. On Trees CORNELIUS NEPOS ___ L 467 On Great Generals. On Historians CURTIUS, QUINTUS ___ L 368 Vol. I: History of Alexander: Books 1–5 ___ L 369 Vol. II: History of Alexander: Books 6–10 DEMOSTHENES ___ L 238 Vol. I: Orations 1–17 and 20: Olynthiacs 1–3. Philippic 1. On the Peace. Philippic 2. On Halonnesus. On the Chersonese. Philippics 3 and 4. Answer to Philip’s Letter. Philip’s Letter. On Organization. On the Navyboards. For the Liberty of the Rhodians. For the People of Megalopolis. On the Treaty with Alexander. Against Leptines
___ L 155 Vol. II: Orations 18–19: De Corona. De Falsa Legatione ___ L 299 Vol. III: Orations 21–26: Against Meidias. Against Androtion. Against Aristocrates. Against Timocrates. Against Aristogeiton 1 and 2 ___ L 318 Vol. IV: Orations 27–40: Private Cases ___ L 346 Vol. V: Orations 41–49: Private Cases ___ L 351 Vol. VI: Orations 50–59: Private Cases. In Neaeram ___ L 374 Vol. VII: Orations 60–61: Funeral Speech. Erotic Essay. Exordia. Letters DIO CASSIUS ___ L 032 Vol. I: Roman History: Books 1–11 ___ L037 Vol. II: Roman History: Books 12–35 ___ L 053 Vol. III: Roman History: Books 36–40 ___ L 066 Vol. IV: Roman History: Books 41–45 ___ L 082 Vol. V: Roman History: Books 46–50 ___ L 083 Vol. VI: Roman History: Books 51–55 ___ L 175 Vol. VII: Roman History: Books 56–60 ___ L 176 Vol. VIII: Roman History: Books 61–70 ___ L 177 Vol. IX: Roman History Books 71–80 DIO CHRYSOSTOM ___ L257 Vol. I: Discourses 1–11 ___ L339 Vol. II: Discourses 12–30 ___ L358 Vol. III: Discourses 31–36 ___ L376 Vol. IV: Discourses 37–60 ___ L 385 Vol. V: Discourses 61–80. Fragments. Letters DIODORUS SICULUS ___ L 279 Vol. I: Library of History: Books 1–2.34 ___ L 303 Vol. II: Library of History: Books 2.35–4.58 ___ L 340 Vol. III: Library of History: Books 4.59–8 ___ L 375 Vol. IV: Library of History: Books 9–12.40 ___ L 384 Vol. V: Library of History: Books 12.41–13
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___ L 399 Vol. VI: Library of History: Books 14–15.19 ___ L 389 Vol. VII: Library of History: Books 15.20–16.65 ___ L 422 Vol. VIII: Library of History: Books 16.66–17 ___ L 377 Vol. IX: Library of History: Books 18–19.65 ___ L 390 Vol. X: Library of History: Books 19.66–20 ___ L 409 Vol. XI: Library of History: Books 21–32 ___ L 423 Vol. XII: Library of History: Books 33–40 DIOGENES LAERTIUS ___ L 184 Vol. I: Lives of Eminent Philosophers: Books 1–5 ___ L 185 Vol. II: Lives of Eminent Philosophers: Books 6–10 DIONYSIUS OF HALICARNASSUS ___ L 319 Roman Antiquities, Vol. I: Books 1–2 ___ L 347 Roman Antiquities, Vol. II: Books 3–4 ___ L 357 Roman Antiquities, Vol. III: Books 5–6.48 ___ L 364 Roman Antiquities, Vol. IV: Books 6.49–7 ___ L 372 Roman Antiquities, Vol. V: Books 8–9.24 ___ L 378 Roman Antiquities, Vol. VI: Books 9.25–10 ___ L 388 Roman Antiquities, Vol. VII: Books 11–20 ___ L 465 Critical Essays, Vol. I: Ancient Orators. Lysias. Isocrates. Isaeus. Demosthenes. Thucydides ___ L 466 Critical Essays, Vol. II: On Literary Composition. Dinarchus. Letters to Ammaeus and Pompeius EARLY GREEK PHILOSOPHY ___ L 524 Vol. I: Introductory and Reference Materials ___ L 525 Vol. II: Beginnings and Early Ionian Thinkers, Part 1 ___ L 526 Vol. III: Early Ionian Thinkers, Part 2 ___ L 527 Vol. IV: Western Greek Thinkers, Part 1
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L 528 Vol. V: Western Greek Thinkers, Part 2 ___ L 529 Vol. VI: Later Ionian and Athenian Thinkers, Part 1 ___ L 530 Vol. VII: Later Ionian and Athenian Thinkers, Part 2 ___ L 531 Vol. VIII: Sophists, Part 1 ___ L 532 Vol. IX: Sophists, Part 2 EPICTETUS ___ L 131 Vol. I: Discourses: Books 1–2 ___ L 218 Vol. II: Discourses: Books 3–4. Fragments. Encheiridion EURIPIDES ___ L 012 Vol. I: Cyclops. Alcestis. Medea ___ L 484 Vol. II: Children of Heracles. Hippolytus. Andromache. Hecuba ___ L 009 Vol. III: Suppliant Women. Electra. Heracles ___ L010 Vol. IV: Trojan Women. Iphigenia among the Taurians. Ion ___ L 011 Vol. V: Helen. Phoenician Women. Orestes ___ L 495 Vol. VI: Bacchae. Iphigenia at Aulis. Rhesus ___ L 504 Vol. VII: Fragments: Aegeus-Meleager ___ L 506 Vol. VIII: Fragments: Oedipus-Chrysippus. Other Fragments EUSEBIUS ___ L 153 Vol. I: Ecclesiastical History: Books 1–5 ___ L 265 Vol. II: Ecclesiastical History: Books 6–10 FLORUS ___ L 231 Epitome of Roman History FRAGMENTARY REPUBLICAN LATIN ___ L 294 Vol. I: Ennius, Testimonia. Epic Fragments ___ L 537 Vol. II: Ennius, Dramatic Fragments. Minor Works ___ L 540 Vol. III: Oratory, Part 1
___ L 541 Vol. IV: Oratory, Part 2 ___ L 542 Vol. V: Oratory, Part 3 FRAGMENTS OF OLD COMEDY ___ L513 Vol. I: Alcaeus to Diocles ___ L 514 Vol. II: Diopeithes to Pherecrates ___ L 515 Vol. III: Philonicus to Xenophon. Adespota FRONTINUS ___ L 174 Stratagems. Aqueducts of Rome FRONTO ___ L112 Vol. I: Correspondence ___ L113 Vol. II: Correspondence GALEN ___ L 516 Method of Medicine: Vol. I: Books 1–4 ___ L 517 Method of Medicine: Vol. II: Books 5–9 ___ L 518 Method of Medicine: Vol. III: Books 10–14 ___ L071 On the Natural Faculties ___ L 523 On the Constitution of the Art of Medicine. The Art of Medicine. A Method of Medicine to Glaucon ___ L 535 Hygiene: Vol. I: Books 1–4 ___ L 536 Hygiene: Vol. II: Books 5–6. Thrasybulus. On Exercise with a Small Ball GELLIUS ___ L 195 Vol. I: Attic Nights: Books 1–5 ___ L 200 Vol. II: Attic Nights: Books 6–13 ___ L 212 Vol. III: Attic Nights: Books 14–20 GREEK ANTHOLOGY ___ L 067 Vol. I: Book 1: Christian Epigrams. Book 2: Description of the Statues in the Gymnasium of Zeuxippus. Book 3: Epigrams in the Temple of Apollonis at Cyzicus. Book 4: Prefaces to Various Anthologies. Book 5: Erotic Epigrams
8 www.hup.harvard.edu/loeb All volumes: $28.00 | £19.95 cloth
___ L 068 Vol. II: Book 7: Sepulchral Epigrams. Book 8: Epigrams of St. Gregory the Theologian ___ L 084 Vol. III: Book 9: Declamatory Epigrams ___ L 085 Vol. IV: Book 10: Hortatory and Admonitory Epigrams. Book 11: Convivial and Satirical Epigrams. Book 12: Strato’s Musa Puerilis ___ L 086 Vol. V: Book 13: Epigrams in Various Metres. Book 14: Arithmetical Problems, Riddles, Oracles. Book 15: Miscellanea. Book 16: Epigrams of the Planudean Anthology Not in the Palatine Manuscript GREEK ELEGIAC POETRY ___ L258 GREEK EPIC FRAGMENTS ___ L497 GREEK IAMBIC POETRY ___ L259 GREEK LYRIC ___ L 142 Vol. I: Sappho and Alcaeus ___ L 143 Vol. II: Anacreon, Anacreontea, Early Choral Lyric from Olympus to Alcman ___ L 476 Vol. III: Stesichorus, Ibycus, Simonides, and Others ___ L 461 Vol. IV: Bacchylides, Corinna, and Others ___ L 144 Vol. V: New School of Poetry and Anonymous Songs and Hymns GREEK MATHEMATICAL WORKS ___ L335 Vol. I: Thales to Euclid ___ L 362 Vol. II: Aristarchus to Pappus HELLENISTIC COLLECTION ___ L 508 Philitas. Alexander of Aetolia. Hermesianax. Euphorion. Parthenius HERODIAN ___ L 454 Vol. I: History of the Empire: Books 1–4
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L 455 Vol. II: History of the Empire: Books 5–8
___ L 538 Vol. XI: Diseases of Women 1–2
HERODOTUS ___ L 117 Vol. I: Persian Wars: Books 1–2 ___ L 118 Vol. II: Persian Wars: Books 3–4 ___ L 119 Vol. III: Persian Wars: Books 5–7 ___ L 120 Vol. IV: Persian Wars: Books 8–9
HISTORIA AUGUSTA ___ L 139 Vol. I: Hadrian. Aelius. Antonius Pius. Marcus Aurelius. L. Versus. Avidius Cassius. Commodus. Pertinax. Didius Julianus. Septimius Severus. Pescennius Niger. Clodius Albinus ___ L 140 Vol. II: Caracalla. Geta. Opellius Macrinus. Diadumenianus. Elagabalus. Severus Alexander. Two Maximini. Three Gordians. Maximus and Balbinus ___ L 263 Vol. III: Two Valerians. Two Gallieni. Thirty Pretenders. Deified Claudius. Deified Aurelian. Tacitus. Probus. Firmus, Saturnius, Proculus and Bonosus. Carus, Carinus and Numerian
HESIOD ___ L 057 Vol. I: Theogony. Works and Days. Testimonia ___ L 503 Vol. II: The Shield. Catalogue of Women. Other Fragments HIPPOCRATES ___ L 147 Vol. I: Ancient Medicine. Airs, Waters, Places. Epidemics 1 & 3. ___ L 148 Oath. Precepts. Nutriment. Vol. II: Prognostic. Regimen in Acute Diseases. Sacred Disease. Art. Breaths. Law. Decorum. Physician (Ch. 1). Dentition ___ L 149 Vol. III: On Wounds in the Head. In the Surgery. On Fractures. On Joints. Mochlicon ___ L 150 Vol. IV: Nature of Man. Regimen in Health. Humours. Aphorisms. Regimen 1–3. Dreams. Heracleitus: On the Universe ___ L 472 Vol. V: Affections. Diseases 1. Diseases 2 ___ L 473 Vol. VI: Diseases 3. Internal Affections. Regimen in Acute Diseases ___ L477 Vol. VII: Epidemics 2, 4–7 ___ L 482 Vol. VIII: Places in Man. Glands. Fleshes. Prorrhetic 1–2. Physician. Use of Liquids. Ulcers. Haemorrhoids and Fistulas ___ L 509 Vol. IX: Coan Prenotions. Anatomical and Minor. Clinical Writings ___ L 520 Vol. X: Generation. Nature of the Child. Diseases 4. Nature of Women and Barrenness
HOMER ___ L170 Iliad, Vol. I: Books 1–12 ___ L171 Iliad, Vol. II: Books 13–24 ___ L 104 Odyssey, Vol. I: Books 1–12 ___ L 105 Odyssey, Vol. II: Books 13–24 HOMERIC HYMNS. HOMERIC APOCRYPHA. LIVES OF HOMER ___ L496 HORACE ___ L033 Odes and Epodes ___ L194 Satires. Epistles. Art of Poetry ISAEUS ___ L202 ISOCRATES ___ L 209 Vol. I: To Demonicus. To Nicocles. Nicocles or the Cyprians. Panegyricus. To Philip. Archidamus ___ L 229 Vol. II: On the Peace. Areopagiticus. Against the Sophists. Antidosis. Panathenaicus
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___ L 373 Vol. III: Evagoras. Helen. Busiris. Plataicus. Concerning the Team of Horses. Trapeziticus. Against Callimachus. Aegineticus. Against Lochites. Against Euthynus. Letters JEROME ___ L262 Select Letters JOHN DAMASCENE ___ L034 Barlaam and Ioasaph JOSEPHUS ___ L 186 Vol. I: The Life. Against Apion ___ L 203 Vol. II: The Jewish War: Books 1–2 ___ L 487 Vol. III: The Jewish War: Books 3–4 ___ L 210 Vol. IV: The Jewish War: Books 5–7 ___ L 242 Vol. V: Jewish Antiquities: Books 1–3 ___ L 490 Vol. VI: Jewish Antiquities: Books 4–6 ___ L 281 Vol. VII: Jewish Antiquities: Books 7–8 ___ L 326 Vol. VIII: Jewish Antiquities: Books 9–11 ___ L 365 Vol. IX: Jewish Antiquities: Books 12–13 ___ L 489 Vol. X: Jewish Antiquities: Books 14–15 ___ L410 Vol. XI: Jewish Antiquities: Books 16–17 ___ L 433 Vol. XII: Jewish Antiquities: Books 18–19 ___ L 456 Vol. XIII: Jewish Antiquities: Book 20 JULIAN ___ L013 Vol. I: Orations 1–5 ___ L 029 Vol. II: Orations 6–8. Letters to Themistius, To the Senate and People of Athens, To a Priest. Caesars. Misopogon ___ L 157 Vol. III: Letters. Epigrams. Against the Galilaeans. Fragments JUVENAL AND PERSIUS ___ L091
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist LIBANIUS ___ L 478 Autobiography & Selected Letters, Vol. I: Autobiography. Letters 1–50 ___ L 479 Autobiography & Selected Letters, Vol. II: Letters 51–193 ___ L451 Selected Orations, Vol. I: Julianic Orations ___ L 452 Selected Orations, Vol. II: Orations 2, 19–23, 30, 33, 45, 47–50 LIVY ___ L 114 Vol. I: History of Rome: Books 1–2 ___ L 133 Vol. II: History of Rome: Books 3–4 ___ L 172 Vol. III: History of Rome: Books 5–7 ___ L 191 Vol. IV: History of Rome: Books 8–10 ___ L 233 Vol. V: History of Rome: Books 21–22 ___ L 355 Vol. VI: History of Rome: Books 23–25 ___ L 367 Vol. VII: History of Rome: Books 26–27 ___ L 381 Vol. VIII: History of Rome: Books 28–30 ___ L 295 Vol. IX: History of Rome: Books 31–34 ___ L 301 Vol. X: History of Rome: Books 35–37 ___ L 313 Vol. XI, Books 38–40 ___ L 332 Vol. XII: History of Rome: Books 40–42 ___ L396 Vol. XIII: History of Rome: Books 43–45 ___ L 404 Vol. XIV: History of Rome: Summaries. Fragments. Julius Obsequens. General Index LONGUS ___ L 069 Daphnis and Chloe. Xenophon of Ephesus: Anthia and Habrocomes LUCAN ___ L220 Civil War (Pharsalia) LUCIAN ___ L 014 Vol. I: Phalaris. Hippias or Bath. Dionysus. Heracles. Amber or Swans. Fly. Nigrinus.
Demonax. Hall. My Native Land. Octogenarians. A True Story. Slander. Consonants at Law. Carousal (Symposium) or Lapiths ___ L 054 Vol. II: Downward Journey or Tyrant. Zeus Catechized. Zeus Rants. The Dream or The Cock. Prometheus. Icaromenippus or Sky-man. Timon or Misanthrope. Charon or Inspectors. Philosophies for Sale ___ L 130 Vol. III: Dead Come to Life or Fisherman. Double Indictment or Trials by Jury. On Sacrifices. Ignorant Book Collector. Dream or Lucian’s Career. Parasite. Lover of Lies. Judgement of the Goddesses. On Salaried Posts in Great Houses ___ L 162 Vol. IV: Anarchasis or Athletics. Menippus or Descent Into Hades. On Funerals. Professor of Public Speaking. Alexander the False Prophet. Essays in Portraiture. Essays in Portraiture Defended. Goddesse of Surrye ___ L 302 Vol. V: Passing of Pereginus. Runaways. Toxaris or Friendship. Dance. Lexiphanes. Eunuch. Astrology. Mistaken Critic. Parliament of the Gods. Tyrannicide. Disowned ___ L 430 Vol. VI: How to Write History. Dipsads. Saturnalia. Herodotus or Aetion. Zeuxis or Antiochus. Slip of the Tongue in Greeting. Apology for the “Salaried Posts in Great Houses.” Harmonides. Conversation with Hesiod. Scythian or Consul. Hermotimus or Concerning the Sects. To One Who Said “You’re a Prometheus in Words.” Ship or Wishes ___ L 431 Vol. VII: Dialogues of the Dead. Dialogues of the SeaGods. Dialogues of the Gods. Dialogues of the Courtesans ___ L 432 Vol. VIII: Soloecista. Lucius or Ass. Amores. Halcyon. Demosthenes. Podagra. Ocypus. Cyniscus. Philopatris. Charidemus. Nero
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LUCRETIUS ___ L181 On the Nature of Things LYSIAS ___ L244 MACROBIUS ___ L 510 Vol. I: Saturnalia: Books 1–2 ___ L 511 Vol. II: Saturnalia: Books 3–5 ___ L 512 Vol. III: Saturnalia: Books 6–7 MANETHO ___ L 350 History of Egypt and Other Works MANILIUS ___ L469 Astronomica MARCUS AURELIUS ___ L058 MARTIAL ___ L 094 Epigrams, Vol. I: Spectacles. Books 1–5 ___ L 095 Epigrams, Vol. II: Books 6–10 ___ L 480 Epigrams, Vol. III: Books 11–14 MENANDER ___ L 132 Vol. I: Aspis. Georgos. Dis Exapaton. Dyskolos. Encheiridion. Epitrepontes ___ L 459 Vol. II: Heros. Theophoroumene. Karchedonios. Kitharistes. Kolax. Koneiazomenai. Leukadia. Misoumenos. Perikeiromene. Perinthia ___ L 460 Vol. III: Samia. Sikyonioi. Synaristosai. Phasma. Unidentified Fragments MENANDER RHETOR. DIONYSIUS OF HALICARNASSUS, ARS RHETORICA ___ L 539 MINOR ATTIC ORATORS ___ L 308 Vol. I: Antiphon and Andocides
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L 395 Vol. II: Lycurgus. Dinarchus. Demades. Hyperides MINOR LATIN POETS ___ L 284 Vol. I: Publilius Syrus. Elegies on Maecenas. Grattius. Calpurnius Siculus. Laus Pisonis. Einsiedeln Eclogues. Aetna ___ L 434 Vol. II: Florus. Hadrian. Nemesianus. Reposianus. Tiberianus. Dicta Catonis. Phoenix. Avianus. Rutilius Namatianus. Others NONNOS ___ L 344 Dionysiaca, Vol. I: Books 1–15 ___ L 354 Dionysiaca, Vol. II: Books 16–35 ___ L 356 Dionysiaca, Vol. III: Books 36–48 OPPIAN. COLLUTHUS. TRYPHIODORUS ___ L219 OVID ___ L041 Vol. I: Heroides. Amores ___ L 232 Vol. II: Art of Love. Cosmetics. Remedies for Love. Ibis. Walnut-Tree. Sea Fishing. Consolation ___ L 042 Vol. III: Metamorphoses: Books 1–8 ___ L 043 Vol. IV: Metamorphoses: Books 9–15 ___ L253 Vol. V: Fasti ___ L151 Vol. VI: Tristia. Ex Ponto PAPYRI ___ L 266 Vol. I: Private Documents (Agreements, Receipts, Wills, Letters, Memoranda, Accounts and Lists, and Others) ___ L 282 Vol. II: Public Documents (Codes and Regulations, Edicts and Orders, Public Announcements, Reports of Meetings, Judicial Business, Petitions and Applications, Declarations to Officials, Contracts, Receipts, Accounts and Lists, Correspondence, and Others) ___ L360 Vol. III: Poetry
PAUSANIAS ___ L 093 Description of Greece, Vol. I: Books 1–2 (Attica and Corinth) ___ L 188 Description of Greece, Vol. II: Books 3–5 (Laconia, Messenia, Elis I) ___ L 272 Description of Greece, Vol. III: Books 6–8.21 (Elis II, Achaia, Arcadia) ___ L 297 Description of Greece, Vol. IV: Books 8.22–10 (Arcadia, Boeotia, Phocis and Ozolian Locri) ___ L 298 Description of Greece, Vol. V: Maps. Plans. Illustrations. General Index PETRONIUS ___ L 015 Satyricon. Seneca: Apocolocyntosis PHILO ___ L 226 Vol. I: On the Creation. Allegorical Interpretation of Genesis 2 and 3 ___ L 227 Vol. II: On the Cherubim. Sacrifices of Abel and Cain. Worse Attacks the Better. On the Posterity and Exile of Cain. On the Giants ___ L 247 Vol. III: On the Unchangeableness of God. On Husbandry. Concerning Noah’s Work as a Planter. On Drunkenness. On Sobriety ___ L 261 Vol. IV: On the Confusion of Tongues. On the Migration of Abraham. Who Is the Heir of Divine Things? On Mating with the Preliminary Studies ___ L 275 Vol. V: On Flight and Finding. On the Change of Names. On Dreams ___ L 289 Vol. VI: On Abraham. On Joseph. On Moses ___ L 320 Vol. VII: On the Decalogue. On the Special Laws: Books 1–3 ___ L 341 Vol. VIII: On the Special Laws: Book 4. On the Virtues. On Rewards & Punishments ___ L 363 Vol. IX: Every Good Man Is Free. On the Contemplative Life. On the Eternity of the World. Against Flaccus. Apology for the Jews. On Providence
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___ L 379 Vol. X: On the Embassy to Gaius. General Indexes ___ L 380 Supplement I: Questions and Answers on Genesis ___ L 401 Supplement II: Questions and Answers on Exodus PHILOSTRATUS ___ L 016 Vol. I: Life of Apollonius of Tyana: Books 1–4 ___ L 017 Vol. II: Life of Apollonius of Tyana: Books 5–8 ___ L 458 Vol. III: Letters of Apollonius. Ancient Testimonia. Eusebius’s Reply to Hierocles ___ L 134 Vol. IV: Lives of the Sophists. Eunapius: Lives of the Philosophers and Sophists ___ L 521 Heroicus. Gymnasticus. Discourses 1 and 2 PHILOSTRATUS THE ELDER ___ L 256 Imagines. Philostratus the Younger: Imagines. Callistratus: Descriptions PINDAR ___ L 056 Vol. I: Olympian Odes. Pythian Odes ___ L 485 Vol. II: Nemean Odes. Isthmian Odes. Fragments PLATO ___ L 036 Vol. I: Euthyphro. Apology. Crito. Phaedo ___ L 165 Vol. II: Laches. Protagoras. Meno. Euthydemus ___ L 166 Vol. III: Lysis. Symposium. Gorgias ___ L 167 Vol. IV: Cratylus. Parmenides. Greater Hippias. Lesser Hippias ___ L 237 Vol. V: Republic: Books 1–5 ___ L 276 Vol. VI: Republic: Books 6–10 ___ L 123 Vol. VII: Theaetetus. Sophist ___ L 164 Vol. VIII: Statesman. Philebus. Ion ___ L234 Vol. IX: Timaeus. Critias. Cleitophon. Menexenus. Epistles ___ L187 Vol. X: Laws: Books 1–6
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L192 Vol. XI: Laws: Books 7–12 ___ L 201 Vol. XII: Charmides. Alcibiades 1 & 2. Hipparchus. Lovers. Theages. Minos. Epinomis PLAUTUS ___ L 060 Vol. I: Amphitryon. Comedy of Asses. Pot of Gold. Two Bacchises. Captives ___ L 061 Vol. II: Casina. Casket Comedy. Curculio. Epidicus. Two Menaechmuses ___ L 163 Vol. III: Merchant. Braggart Soldier. Ghost. Persian ___ L 260 Vol. IV: Little Carthaginian. Pseudolus. Rope ___ L 328 Vol. V: Stichus. ThreeDollar Day. Truculentus. The Tale of a Traveling-Bag. Fragments PLINY ___ L 330 Natural History, Vol. I: Books 1–2 ___ L 352 Natural History, Vol. II: Books 3–7 ___ L 353 Natural History, Vol. III: Books 8–11 ___ L 370 Natural History, Vol. IV: Books 12–16 ___ L 371 Natural History, Vol. V: Books 17–19 ___ L 392 Natural History, Vol. VI: Books 20–23 ___ L 393 Natural History, Vol. VII: Books 24–27. Index of Plants ___ L 418 Natural History, Vol. VIII: Books 28–32. Index of Fishes ___ L 394 Natural History, Vol. IX: Books 33–35 ___ L 419 Natural History, Vol. X: Books 36–37 PLINY THE YOUNGER ___ L055 Letters, Vol. I: Books 1–7 ___ L 059 Letters, Vol. II: Books 8–10. Panegyricus PLOTINUS ___ L440 Vol. I: Porphyry on the Life of Plotinus. Ennead 1 ___ L441 Vol. II: Ennead 2 ___ L442 Vol. III: Ennead 3
___ L443 Vol. IV: Ennead 4 ___ L444 Vol. V: Ennead 5 ___ L445 Vol. VI: Ennead 6.1–5 ___ L468 Vol. VII: Ennead 6.6–9 PLUTARCH ___ L 197 Moralia, Vol. I: Education of Children. How the Young Man Should Study Poetry. On Listening to Lectures. How to Tell a Flatterer from a Friend. How a Man May Become Aware of His Progress in Virtue ___ L 222 Moralia, Vol. II: How to Profit by One’s Enemies. On Having Many Friends. Chance. Virtue and Vice. Letter of Condolence to Apollonius. Advice About Keeping Well. Advice to Bride and Groom. Dinner of the Seven Wise Men. Superstition ___ L 245 Moralia, Vol. III: Sayings of Kings and Commanders. Sayings of Romans. Sayings of Spartans. Ancient Customs of Spartans. Sayings of Spartan Women. Bravery of Women ___ L 305 Moralia, Vol. IV: Roman Questions. Greek Questions. Greek and Roman Parallel Stories. On the Fortune of the Romans. On the Fortune or the Virtue of Alexander. Were the Athenians More Famous in War or in Wisdom? ___ L 306 Moralia, Vol. V: Isis and Osiris. E at Delphi. Oracles at Delphi No Longer Given in Verse. Obsolescence of Oracles ___ L 337 Moralia, Vol. VI: Can Virtue Be Taught? On Moral Virtue. On the Control of Anger. On Tranquility of Mind. On Brotherly Love. On Affection for Offspring. Whether Vice Be Sufficient to Cause Unhappiness. Whether the Affections of the Soul Are Worse Than Those of the Body. Concerning Talkativeness. On Being a Busybody ___ L 405 Moralia, Vol. VII: On Love of Wealth. On Compliancy. On Envy and Hate. On Praising Oneself Inoffensively. On the Delays of the Divine Vengeance. On Fate. On the Sign of Socrates. On Exile. Consolation to His Wife
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___ L 424 Moralia, Vol. VIII: Table-Talk: Books 1–6 ___ L 425 Moralia, Vol. IX: Table-Talk: Books 7–9. Dialogue on Love ___ L 321 Moralia, Vol. X: Love Stories. That a Philosopher Ought to Converse Especially with Men in Power. To an Uneducated Ruler. Whether an Old Man Should Engage in Public Affairs. Precepts of Statecraft. On Monarchy, Democracy, and Oligarchy. That We Ought Not to Borrow. Lives of the Ten Orators. Summary of a Comparison Between Aristophanes and Menander ___ L 426 Moralia, Vol. XI: On the Malice of Herodotus. Causes of Natural Phenomena ___ L 406 Moralia, Vol. XII: Concerning the Face Which Appears in the Orb of the Moon. On the Principle of Cold. Whether Fire or Water Is More Useful. Whether Land or Sea Animals Are Cleverer. Beasts Are Rational. On the Eating of Flesh ___ L 427 Moralia, Vol. XIII: Part 1. Platonic Essays ___ L 470 Moralia, Vol. XIII: Part 2. Stoic Essays ___ L 428 Moralia, Vol. XIV: That Epicurus Actually Makes a Pleasant Life Impossible. Reply to Colotes in Defence of the Other Philosophers. Is “Live Unknown” a Wise Precept? On Music ___ L 429 Moralia, Vol. XV: Fragments ___ L 499 Moralia, Vol. XVI: Index ___ L 046 Parallel Lives, Vol. I: Theseus and Romulus. Lycurgus and Numa. Solon and Publicola ___ L 047 Parallel Lives, Vol. II: Themistocles and Camillus. Aristides and Cato Major. Cimon and Lucullus ___ L 065 Parallel Lives, Vol. III: Pericles and Fabius Maximus. Nicias and Crassus ___ L 080 Parallel Lives, Vol. IV: Alcibiades and Coriolanus. Lysander and Sulla
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L 087 Parallel Lives, Vol. V: Agesilaus and Pompey. Pelopidas and Marcellus ___ L 098 Parallel Lives, Vol. VI: Dion and Brutus. Timoleon and Aemilius Paulus ___ L 099 Parallel Lives, Vol. VII: Demosthenes and Cicero. Alexander and Caesar ___ L 100 Parallel Lives, Vol. VIII: Sertorius and Eumenes. Phocion and Cato the Younger ___ L 101 Parallel Lives, Vol. IX: Demetrius and Antony. Pyrrhus and Gaius Marius ___ L 102 Parallel Lives, Vol. X: Agis and Cleomenes. Tiberius and Gaius Gracchus. Philopoemen and Flaminius ___ L 103 Parallel Lives, Vol. XI: Aratus. Artaxerxes. Galba. Otho. General Index POLYBIUS ___ L 128 Histories, Vol. I: Books 1–2 ___ L 137 Histories, Vol. II: Books 3–4 ___ L 138 Histories, Vol. III: Books 5–8 ___ L 159 Histories, Vol. IV: Books 9–15 ___ L 160 Histories, Vol. V: Books 16–27 ___ L 161 Histories, Vol. VI: Books 28–39. Fragments PROCOPIUS ___ L 048 Vol. I: History of the Wars: Books 1–2 (Persian War) ___ L 081 Vol. II: History of the Wars: Books 3–4 (Vandalic War) ___ L 107 Vol. III: History of the Wars: Books 5–6.15 (Gothic War) ___ L 173 Vol. IV: History of the Wars: Books 6.16–7.35 (Gothic War) ___ L 217 Vol. V: History of the Wars: Books 7.36–8 (Gothic War) ___ L 290 Vol. VI: Anecdota or Secret History ___ L 343 Vol. VII: On Buildings. General Index
PROPERTIUS ___ L018 Elegies PRUDENTIUS ___ L 387 Vol. I: Preface. Daily Round. Divinity of Christ. Origin of Sin. Fight for Mansoul. Against Symmachus 1 ___ L 398 Vol. II: Against Symmachus 2. Crowns of Martyrdom. Scenes From History. Epilogue PTOLEMY ___ L435 Tetrabiblos QUINTILIAN ___ L 124 The Orator’s Education, Vol. I: Books 1–2 ___ L 125 The Orator’s Education, Vol. II: Books 3–5 ___ L 126 The Orator’s Education, Vol. III: Books 6–8 ___ L 127 The Orator’s Education, Vol. IV: Books 9–10 ___ L 494 The Orator’s Education, Vol. V: Books 11–12 QUINTILIAN ___ L 500 The Lesser Declamations I ___ L 501 The Lesser Declamations II QUINTUS SMYRNAEUS ___ L019 Posthomerica REMAINS OF OLD LATIN ___ L 314 Vol. II: Livius Andronicus. Naevius. Pacuvius. Accius ___ L 329 Vol. III: Lucilius. Twelve Tables ___ L 359 Vol. IV: Archaic Inscriptions SALLUST ___ L 116 War with Catiline. War with Jugurtha ___ L 522 Fragments of the Histories. Letters to Caesar SENECA ___ L 214 Vol. I: Moral Essays: De Providentia. De Constantia. De Ira. De Clementia
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___ L 254 Vol. II: Moral Essays: De Consolatione ad Marciam. De Vita Beata. De Otio. De Tranquillitate Animi. De Brevitate Vitae. De Consolatione ad Polybium. De Consolatione ad Helviam ___ L 310 Vol. III: Moral Essays: De Beneficiis ___ L075 Vol. IV: Epistles 1–65 ___ L076 Vol. V: Epistles 66–92 ___ L077 Vol. VI: Epistles 93–124 ___ L 450 Vol. VII: Natural Questions: Books 1–3 ___ L 457 Vol. X: Natural Questions: Books 4–7 ___ L 062 Vol. I: Hercules. Trojan Women. Phoenician Women. Medea. Phaedra ___ L 062 Vol. II: Oedipus. Agamemnon. Thyestes. Hercules on Oeta. Octavia SENECA THE ELDER ___ L 463 Declamations, Vol. I: Controversiae: Books 1–6 ___ L464 Declamations, Vol. II: Controversiae: Books 7–10. Suasoriae. Fragments SEXTUS EMPIRICUS ___ L 273 Vol. I: Outlines of Pyrrhonism ___ L 291 Vol. II: Against the Logicians ___ L 311 Vol. III: Against the Physicists. Against the Ethicists ___ L 382 Vol. IV: Against the Professors SIDONIUS ___ L 296 Vol. I: Poems. Letters: Books 1–2 ___ L 420 Vol. II: Letters: Books 3–9 SILIUS ITALICUS ___ L 277 Punica, Vol. I: Books 1–8 ___ L 278 Punica, Vol. II: Books 9–17 SOPHOCLES ___ L 020 Vol. I: Ajax. Electra. Oedipus Tyrannus
Loeb Classical Library—Complete Checklist ___ L 021 Vol. II: Antigone. Women of Trachis. Philoctetes. Oedipus at Colonus ___ L483 Vol. III: Fragments STATIUS ___ L206 Vol. I: Silvae ___ L 207 Vol. II: Thebaid: Books 1–7 ___ L 498 Vol. III: Thebaid: Books 8–12. Achilleid STRABO ___ L 049 Geography, Vol. I: Books 1–2 ___ L 050 Geography, Vol. II: Books 3–5 ___ L 182 Geography, Vol. III: Books 6–7 ___ L 196 Geography, Vol. IV: Books 8–9 ___ L 211 Geography, Vol. V: Books 10–12 ___ L 223 Geography, Vol. VI: Books 13–14 ___ L 241 Geography, Vol. VII: Books 15–16 ___ L 267 Geography, Vol. VIII: Book 17. General Index SUETONIUS ___ L 031 Lives of the Caesars, Vol. I: Julius. Augustus. Tiberius. Gaius. Caligula ___ L038 Lives of the Caesars, Vol. II: Claudius. Nero. Galba, Otho, and Vitellius. Vespasian. Titus, Domitian. Lives of Illustrious Men: Grammarians & Rhetoricians. Poets (Terence, Virgil, Horace, Tibullus, Persius, Lucan). Lives of Pliny the Elder and Passienus Crispus TACITUS ___ L 035 Vol. I: Agricola. Germania. Dialogue on Oratory ___ L111 Vol. II: Histories 1–3 ___ L 249 Vol. III: Histories 4–5. Annals 1–3 ___ L 312 Vol. IV: Annals 4–6, 11–12 ___ L322 Vol. V: Annals 13–16
TERENCE ___ L 022 Vol. I: The Woman of Andros. Self-Tormenter. Eunuch ___ L 023 Vol. II: Phormio. Mother-in-Law. Brothers TERTULLIAN ___ L 250 Apology and De Spectaculis. Minucius Felix: Octavius THEOCRITUS. MOSCHUS. BION ___ L028 THEOPHRASTUS ___ L 070 Vol. I: Enquiry Into Plants: Books 1–5 ___ L 079 Vol. II: Enquiry Into Plants: Books 6–9. Treatise on Odours. Concerning Weather Signs ___ L 471 Vol. III: De Causis Plantarum: Books 1–2 ___ L 474 Vol. IV: De Causis Plantarum: Books 3–4 ___ L 475 Vol. V: De Causis Plantarum: Books 5–6 ___ L 225 Vol. VI: Characters. Herodas: Mimes. Sophron and Other Mime Fragments THUCYDIDES ___ L 108 History of the Peloponnesian War, Vol. I: Books 1–2 ___ L 109 History of the Peloponnesian War, Vol. II: Books 3–4 ___ L 110 History of the Peloponnesian War, Vol. III: Books 5–6 ___ L 169 History of the Peloponnesian War, Vol. IV: Books 7–8. General Index VALERIUS FLACCUS ___ L286 Argonautica
___ L 493 Memorable Doings and Sayings, Vol. II: Books 6–9 VARRO ___ L 333 On the Latin Language, Vol. I: Books 5–7 ___ L 334 On the Latin Language, Vol. II: Books 8–10. Fragments VELLEIUS PATERCULUS ___ L 152 Compendium of Roman History. Res Gestae Divi Augusti VIRGIL ___ L 063 Vol. I: Eclogues. Georgics. Aeneid: Books 1–6, Revised Edition ___ L 064 Vol. II: Aeneid: Books 7–12. Appendix Vergiliana VITRUVIUS ___ L 251 On Architecture, Vol. I: Books 1–5 ___ L 280 On Architecture, Vol. II: Books 6–10 XENOPHON ___ L 088 Vol. I: Hellenica: Books 1–4 ___ L 089 Vol. II: Hellenica: Books 5–7 ___ L090 Vol. III: Anabasis ___ L 168 Vol. IV: Memorabilia. Oeconomicus. Symposium. Apologia ___ L 051 Vol. V: Cyropaedia: Books 1–4 ___ L 052 Vol. VI: Cyropaedia: Books 5–8 ___ L 183 Vol. VII: Hiero. Agesilaus. Constitution of the Lacedaemonians. Ways and Means. Cavalry Commander. Art of Horsemanship. On Hunting. Constitution of the Athenians ______________________________
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VALERIUS MAXIMUS ___ L 492 Memorable Doings and Sayings, Vol. I: Books 1–5
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The Loeb Classical Library® is the only series of books which, through original text and English translation, gives access to all that is im...
Published on Apr 12, 2020
The Loeb Classical Library® is the only series of books which, through original text and English translation, gives access to all that is im...