The Dictionary of Greek and Roman Antiquities is a 1,300-page compendium of information about the ancient world. Covering subjects such as architecture, law, festivals, furniture, religion, warfare, customs, and daily life, it provides readers access to a broader understanding of ancient life. Arranged in alphabetical format by subject, this topical dictionary has been founded on a careful examination of original sources and input by leading scholars of the day.
The Logos edition of the Dictionary of Greek and Roman Antiquities helps you reap the maximum benefits of this volume. Completely searchable and easily accessible, Scripture passages are linked directly to your preferred English translations and Greek and Hebrew texts, and subjects and events are cross-referenced to the other dictionaries, encyclopedias, and resources in your digital library. The Dictionary of Greek and Roman Antiquities is an invaluable resource for pastors and students who want to know more about ancient culture and life.
William Smith (1813–1893) was educated in classical literature, Greek, and Latin before turning his attention to lexicography. Smith was the editor of five subject dictionaries, including the Dictionary of Greek and Roman Geography, and the Dictionary of Greek and Roman Antiquities, and Smith’s Bible Dictionary. He was the editor of the Quarterly Review from 1867 until his death.