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Latin Classics Research Library (77 vols. plus Perseus Latin Classics)


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Study the great works of ancient Rome and enrich your Latin-language scholarship with over 75 of Logos’ intelligent texts and Perseus Latin Classics—a library worth nearly $1,300. Ancient texts, translations, grammars, and more—Logos’ Latin Classics Research Library equips you for better research.

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Resource Experts

Pliny’s Natural History

  • Author: Pliny the Elder
  • Translators: Harris Rackham, W.H.S. Jones, and D.E. Eichholz
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: Harvard University Press
  • Volumes: 20
  • Pages: 5,245

As one of the largest and most comprehensive surviving works from the Roman Empire, Pliny the Elder’s Natural History offers a rare glimpse into the scholarship of the ancient world. In 37 books, Pliny the Elder—not to be confused with his nephew, Pliny the Younger—covers botany, zoology, astronomy, geology, geography, mineralogy, and how each of these interact with Roman life. Pliny the Elder claims to be the only Roman to ever attempt such a massive task, and to this day Natural History is a crucial source of information on the technological advances and nature of the Roman era.

For my part I deem those blessed to whom, by favor of the gods, it has been granted either to do what is worth writing of, or to write what is worth reading; above measure blessed on whom both gifts have been conferred. In the latter number will be my uncle, by virtue of his own and of your compositions.

—Pliny the Younger

Gaius Plinius Secundus (AD 23–79), was a naturalist, natural philosopher, naval and army commander, friend of the emperor, uncle of Pliny the Younger, and an avid writer. When he wasn’t studying or investigating the world around him, he was writing about it. Tacitus, Suetonius, and Pliny the Younger wrote about his life and his major contributions to Roman academia. His writings include History of the German Wars, The Student, On Doubtful Phraseology, Natural History, and other works, all of which are lost besides Natural History. Pliny the Elder died attempting to rescue a family friend from the eruption of Mount Vesuvius. Scholars are uncertain whether he died from the toxic fumes or natural causes.

Augustine’s Confessions and Select Letters

  • Author: Augustine of Hippo
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Volumes: 6
  • Pages: 1,482

Augustine of Hippo is one of the most important thinkers for Western theology and philosophy. His understanding of the self, of sin, of redemption, and of sanctification set the tone for all subsequent theology. Even those who disagree with him must still interact with the effects of his thought. St. Augustine’s Confessions introduced the idea of the inner self to the world. It was the first work that struggled to understand the inner life—the life of the mind. Its place at the beginning of the development of the autobiography is undeniable. This collection’s other work, Select Letters, contains 62 of Augustine’s letters, showing the various troubles of Augustine’s time and how the great bishop dealt with them.

Augustine of Hippo (AD 354–430) was born in Thagaste, Numidia, in Northern Africa. He studied rhetoric in Carthage when he was 17. As an adult, Augustine abandoned the Christianity of his youth to pursue Manichaeism. Through his Manichaen connections, Augustine became professor of rhetoric at the imperial court of Milan. While in Milan, Augustine was heavily influenced by the bishop of Milan, Ambrose. Influenced by Ambrose and by the biography of St. Anthony, Augustine began exploring Christianity and eventually reconverted. He was baptized in 387 and returned to Africa. There he was ordained and became a well-known preacher and apologist for the Christian faith. He was eventually made bishop of Hippo, an office he held until his death in 430.

The Works of Julius Caesar

  • Author: C. Julius Caesar
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Volumes: 6
  • Pages: 1,462

Julius Caesar’s accounts of his military campaigns remain classics of Latin prose and important sources for historical reconstructions of the period. The Gallic War recounts Caesar’s conquest of Gaul and his attacks on southern Britain. Civil Wars recounts the battles against Pompey during the Roman civil war. Alexandrian War, African War, and Spanish War recount Caesar’s battles in Alexandria, North Africa, and the Iberian Peninsula, respectively.

Individual Titles:

  • Civil Wars translated by A.G. Peskett
  • Civil Wars: Latin Text
  • The Gallic War translated by H.J. Edwards
  • The Gallic War: Latin Text
  • Alexandrian War, African War, Spanish War translated by C. Julius Caesar
  • Alexandrian War, African War, Spanish War: Latin Text

C. Julius Caesar (100–44 BC) played a central role in Rome’s transition from republic to empire. With Crassus and Pompey, Caesar formed a political alliance that dominated the Roman senate. A general in the Roman army, Caesar led a conquest of Gaul that extended Roman territory to the English Channel and the Rhine. When the senate ordered Caesar to stop his campaign, he led a revolt that led to civil war. After winning the war, Caesar became the leader of Rome. As leader, he centralized the Roman government and increased his own power, becoming the “dictator in perpetuity.” He was assassinated by a group of senators on March 15, 44 BC.

Bede’s Ecclesiastical History

  • Author: The Venerable Bede
  • Translator: J.E. King
  • Publisher: William Heinemann
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Volumes: 4
  • Pages: 1,112

Bede’s writings are known for their theological and historical significance. In Bede’s Ecclesiastical History, you’ll experience Bede’s historical and chronological writings tracking the Christian church through England. Bede pays special attention to the sources of political upheaval in the 600s and outlines the major disagreements between Roman and Celtic Christians. This book is useful for people looking for a brief survey of religious and political figures and events in Anglo-Saxon history.

Bede (673–735) was an English monk at the Northumbrian monastery of St. Peter in Wearmouth. Regarded as one of the greatest Anglo-Saxon scholars, he wrote around 40 books dealing with different areas of theology and history.

Letters of Pliny the Younger

  • Author: Pliny the Younger
  • Editor: W.M.L. Hutichinson
  • Translator: William Melmoth
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: Macmillan Co. and G. P. Putnam’s Sons
  • Volumes: 4
  • Pages: 975

Over the course of his career, Pliny the Younger served as a high-ranking official during the reigns of three Roman emperors, including the tyrannical Domitian. He witnessed the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius, which destroyed Pompeii and Herculaneum and claimed the life of Pliny’s uncle, Pliny the Elder. These, and a wealth of other experiences, make Pliny the Younger’s Letters a fascinating lens into the ancient world.

Included in these four volumes are Pliny’s personal correspondence with significant historical figures like Emperor Trajan and Tacitus the historian. Interestingly, most of these letters were originally written with the intention of some day being published. As an orator and a writer, Pliny sought to emulate Cicero, and the result was a series of highly literary letters that now offer insightful discussions of imperial life and political issues.

Gauius Plinius Caecilius Secundus (AD 61–ca. 112) was a lawyer, author, and magistrate of Rome. Raised by his uncle, Pliny the Elder, he received an excellent education and rose beyond the typical ranks of the equestrian social class. He was elected quaestor in his late twenties, and proceeded to rise in rank throughout the reigns of emperors Domitian, Nerva, and Trajan, serving as praetor, prefect, consul, augur, a member of judicial court, and imperial governor, among other positions.

Select Works of Virgil

  • Author: Virgil
  • Translator: H. Rushton Fairclough
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: Harvard University Press
  • Volumes: 4
  • Pages: 1,216

Virgil was one of Rome’s greatest poets. He wrote during the reign of the first Roman emperor, Augustus. Though his life was relatively short—he died at 48—his work left a lasting impression on Western literature. His poem the Aeneid is considered the national epic of Rome. Written after the style of Homer’s Iliad and Odyssey, the Aeneid recounts Rome’s founding myth. The Aeneid, along with his other poetry, became standard in the classroom almost immediately following its publication.

Individual Titles:

  • Eclogues, Georgics, Aeneid: Books 1–6 translated by H. Rushton Fairclough
  • Eclogues, Georgics, Aeneid: Books 1–6: Latin Text
  • Aeneid: Books 7–12, Appendix Vergiliana translated by H. Rushton Fairclough
  • Aeneid: Books 7–12, Appendix Vergiliana: Latin Text

Publius Vergilius Maro or Virgil (70–19 BC) was born, according to tradition, in Andes, Gaul. He was educated at schools in Cremona, Mediolanum, Rome, and Naples. Virgil died after visiting Greece to revise the Aeneid. Though Virgil wished to have the poem burned, Augustus ordered that it be printed after his death.

Henry Rushton Fairclough (1862–1938) was born in Barrie, Ontario. He earned an MA from the University of Toronto in 1886 and a PhD in classics from Johns Hopkins also in 1886. He began teaching at Stanford University in 1893, where he remained for the rest of his life. He was awarded an honorary PhD from the University of Toronto in 1922.

Boethius’ Theological Tractates and Consolation of Philosophy

  • Author: Boethius
  • Translators: H.F. Stewart and E.K. Rand
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: William Hienemann
  • Volumes: 2
  • Pages: 424

In this two-volume collection, Boethius demonstrates his prowess as both the last of the Roman philosophers and the first of the scholastic theologians. The Theological Tractates, a well-referenced theological work, displays characteristics of his professional background as a consul. The Consolation of Philosophy was written while Boethius was in jail and soon to be executed. This work is a more personal display of Boethius’ philosophical beliefs and covers his views on fortune, death, and other issues. Boethius clearly defines the intent of his philosophical work as an attempt to explain the nature of the world around us, while the purpose of his theological work is to understand doctrines of divine revelation. With this work, Boethius was able to prepare the way for the coordination of faith and reason in the thirteenth century.

Boethius (480–524) was brought up in the household of one of the richest and most venerable aristocrats of the time, Symmachus. He married Symmachus’ daughter and pursued a typical career for a senatorial scion of the time, alternating between ceremonial public office and private leisure.

Lucretius’ On the Nature of Things

  • Author: Lucretius
  • Editor: Martin F. Smith
  • Translator: W.H.D. Rouse
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: Harvard University Press
  • Volumes: 2
  • Pages: 672

Lucretius’ De Rerum Natura (“On the Nature of Things”), his only surviving work, aligns with the Epicurean philosophy against divine intervention, specifically in the context of natural disasters. This book represents the primary source of modern knowledge on Epicurean thought, and it played an important role in the development of Atomism. Lucretius’ purpose was to expand the scientific theories of his contemporary Greek philosophers, while dispelling fear of the gods and death. In this way, Lucretius enabled his readers to attain peace of mind and happiness. His work had a significant impact on the philosophy and literature of his age, and it’s reflected in the writings of Virgil, Cicero, and Horace.

Lucretius (99–55) was a Roman poet and philosopher with one known work, De Rerum Natura (“On the Nature of Things”). Very little is known about him outside of this work, although Jerome and Cicero are a few among those who write about him.

Select Letters of St. Jerome

  • Author: Saint Jerome
  • Translator: F.A. Wright
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: G. P. Putnam’s Sons
  • Volumes: 2
  • Pages: 542

Saint Jerome’s letters constitute one of the most notable collections in Latin literature. They are an essential source for our knowledge of Christian life in the fourth and fifth centuries. They also provide insight into one of the most striking and complex personalities of the time. Born Eusebius Sophronius Hieronymus, Saint Jerome traveled extensively, studying rhetoric, philosophy, history, and theology. Though he is best known for his translation of the Latin Vulgate, Jerome was a prolific writer whose letters and comments on Scripture have substantially informed our understanding of the early church.

Saint Jerome (Eusebius Sophronius Hieronymus, ca. 345–420) was baptized in 360 by Pope Liberius. He traveled widely in Gaul and Asia Minor, and in 379, went to Constantinople as an ordained presbyter. He was called to Rome in 382 to help Pope Damasus, at whose suggestion he began his revision of the Old Latin translation of the Bible (which came to form the core of the Vulgate version). Wrongly suspected of luxurious habits, he left Rome in 385, toured Palestine, visited Egypt, and then settled in Bethlehem, presiding over a monastery and translating the Old Testament from Hebrew. Saint Jerome was a great scholar and is considered the most learned of the Latin church fathers.

Select Works of Tertullian and Minucius Felix

  • Authors: Tertullian and Minucius Felix
  • Translator: Gerald H. Rendall
  • Series: Loeb Classical Library
  • Publisher: Harvard University Press
  • Volumes: 2
  • Pages: 492

Discover the history of Latin Christendom with two of the first Christian apologists in The Select Works of Tertullian and Minucius Felix. Examine original Latin text alongside its English translation as you study Latin Christendom, its core beliefs, ethics, and the cultural forces of the time. In both Apology and De Spectaculis, Tertullian discusses the life of the time and the influences on thinking and writing in the Latin world. Minucius Felix continues the exploration of Latin Christendom in his Octavius, with a discussion of the social and religious conditions in Rome at the end of the second century, including the interactions between Roman and African Christianity.

Individual Titles:

  • Apology, De Spectaculis, Octavius translated by Gerald H. Rendall
  • Apology, De Spectaculis, Octavius: Latin Text

Tertullian, (160–225) son of a Roman centurion from North Africa, pursued an education in literature and rhetoric. He practiced law for a while before becoming Christian around the year 197. Shortly after his conversion, Tertullian set himself to defending the Catholic faith against the pagans, as well as heretical Christians.

Minucius Felix was a Roman lawyer and one of the earliest Christian apologists to write in Latin.

Perseus Latin Classics (375 vols.)

  • Publisher: Perseus Digital Library
  • Volumes: 375

The Perseus Latin Classics collection contains works from classical Roman authors in the original language; some works have an English translation. Latin grammars and commentaries are also included.

These works allow you to carefully study Latin and further familiarize yourself with its literature and language. You can search and compare vocabulary across volumes to see how it was used classically, enhancing your word study. The English translations provided with many of the Latin classics makes these resources accessible even if you’re not proficient in these languages.

The thoughts and works of the playwrights, poets, physicians, mathematicians, and historians contained in the Perseus Latin Classics collection enhance the mind—revealing ancient wisdom, theories, and thought—making these works vital tools for study.

Noet Classical Studies Presentation Media

  • Publication Date: 2014

Noet Classical Studies Presentation Media is a collection of timelines and quote slides for use as personal study tools or teaching aids. Add visual interest and key information to any classical studies presentation.

Concise Oxford English Dictionary, 11th Edition

  • Editors: Catherine Soanes and Angus Stevenson
  • Publisher: Oxford University Press
  • Publication Date: 2004
  • Pages: 1,728

Authoritative and up to date, this eleventh edition of the Concise Oxford English Dictionary contains over 240,000 words, phrases, and definitions, including 900 new words. It offers rich vocabulary coverage, with full treatment of World English, rare, historical, and archaic terms, as well as scientific and technical vocabulary, and provides hundreds of helpful notes on grammar and usage.

This mini-edition of a giant known as the OED claims to pack the authority of the original into a handy size ideal for use in schools, offices, and at home.

Library Journal

Dictionary of Latin Forms

  • Title: Dictionary of Latin Forms
  • Publisher: Logos Bible Software
  • Publication Date: 2012

This Dictionary of Latin Forms was created using William Whitaker’s WORDS Latin-English Dictionary Program. It contains the WORDS output for over 300,000 possible forms taken from important Latin texts in the Logos Library. Each article contains the WORDS output for a particular word form, so that you can instantly look up parsings and definitions for just about any Latin word in any Logos resource.

Lewis and Short's Latin Dictionary

  • Authors: Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short
  • Publisher: Harper and Brothers
  • Publication Date: 1891
  • Pages: 2,019

More commonly known as “Lewis and Short,” Lewis and Short’s Latin Dictionary is an expansive and detailed dictionary consisting of Latin words from the Classical period up through the late medieval period. Based on the work of Freund’s German edition, Lewis and Short’s Latin Dictionary is a comprehensive work, containing over 2,000 pages of detailed lexical data. Further, Lewis and Short’s Latin Dictionary contains numerous contextual examples, allowing the reader to see how each entry is used in ancient Latin literature. Unlike the Oxford Latin Dictionary, which only covers Latin words up until the second century AD, Lewis and Short’s Latin Dictionary covers a much broader range of words, making it a necessary tool for students of Ecclesiastical and later Medieval Latin.

Charlton T. Lewis was educated at Yale College. He taught languages, mathematics, and Greek at a number of different universities. He was appointed Deputy Commissioner of Internal Revenue in 1863. He is the author of An Elementary Latin Dictionary: With Brief Helps for Latin Readers.

Charles Short was educated at Harvard. He was Professor of Latin in Columbia College, New York.

Lingua Latina Familia Romana Collection

  • Series: Lingua Latina: Per Se Illustrata
  • Publisher: Focus Publishing
  • Volumes: 11
  • Pages: 1,217

Hans Orberg’s Lingua Latina: Per Se Illustrata is the world’s premier series for learning Latin through the natural method. In Lingua Latina, students first learn grammar and vocabulary intuitively through extended contextual reading and an innovative system of marginal notes. It is the only series currently available that gives students the opportunity to learn Latin without resorting to translation, but allows them to think in the language. It is the most popular text for teachers—at both the secondary and collegiate levels—who wish to incorporate conversational skills into their classroom practice.

Individual Titles:

  • Familia Romana by Hans H. Orberg
  • Latin-English Vocabulary I by Hans H. Orberg
  • Exercitia Latina I by Hans H. Orberg
  • Colloquia Personarum by Hans H. Orberg
  • Fabulae Syrae by Luigi Miraglia
  • Grammatica Latina by Hans H. Orberg
  • Latine Disco: Student’s Manual by Hans H. Orberg
  • Amphitryo Comoedia by Hans H. Orberg
  • Caesar: De Bello Gallico by Hans H. Orberg
  • Sermones Romani by Hans H. Orberg
  • Epitome Historiae Sacrae by Hans H. Orberg
None of Lingua Latina’s competitors achieve the seamless transition from the author’s Latin to ancient Latin authors that is the hallmark of the Orberg series. When students read unadapted passages from ancient authors in Lingua Latina, they often have the impression that the ancient author’s work is even easier than the Orberg Latin they are already reading without difficulty. This is because they have been well prepared by the meticulous and almost invisible gradations in Orberg’s work.

—C.G. Brown, University of Kentucky

Introduction to Latin Collection

The Introduction to Latin Collection provides students and instructors of Latin with everything they need to learn and teach this classic and culturally rich language. Introduction to Latin serves as an up-to-date and pedagogically effective first-year college grammar. The companion workbook supplements this solid grammar with challenging exercises, extensive vocabulary lists, and comprehensive English–Latin and Latin–English glossaries. With the innovative text By Roman Hands, students are propelled even further into the language and culture of the classical world through unadapted Latin inscriptions and graffiti as they actually appeared on Roman monuments, walls, and tombs. This collection unites the study of language and culture in a novel and compelling way, and provides all the tools needed for early Latin learners to grasp and discuss this enduring language.

Individual Titles:

  • Introduction to Latin, 2nd ed. by Susan Shelmerdine
  • Introduction to Latin: A Workbook, 2nd ed. by Ed DeHoratius
  • By Roman Hands: Inscriptions and Graffiti for Students of Latin, 2nd ed. by Matthew Hartnett

New Steps in Latin Collection

  • Authors: Lee Pearcy, Mary Allen, Thomas Kent, Michael Klaassen, Mary Whitlock Van Dyke Konopka, and Alexander Pearson
  • Publisher: Focus Publishing
  • Volumes: 3
  • Pages: 346

New Steps in Latin is a three-book series designed for beginning level students. For maximum learning efficiency, the texts employ minimum explanation of grammatical principles and instead concentrate on the essential grammar, morphology, and syntax of simple, compound, and complex sentences. This offers students a complete graded introduction to Latin. Learning is done contextually through numerous examples of Latin texts. These volumes can be used alone as core texts or as supplements to cultural and reading-oriented courses.

Each book consists of 30 lessons intended for a year-long course in Latin. Taken together, the three books form a comprehensive introduction. Vocabulary in the series is based on Cicero, Vergil, Ovid, and Pliny. After completing New Steps in Latin, students will be ready to read these or other unaltered Latin authors.

Individual Titles:

  • New First Steps in Latin, Revised and Corrected ed.
  • New Second Steps in Latin, Revised and Corrected ed.
  • New Third Steps in Latin, Revised and Corrected ed. by Matthew Hartnett

Lee Pearcy (PhD, Bryn Mawr) is an instructor at the Episcopal Academy in Merion, Pennsylvania where he has served as chair of Classics. He is the author of numerous articles, book reviews, textbooks, and scholarly studies.

Mary Allen is an instructor at the Episcopal Academy in Merion, Pennsylvania.

Thomas Kent is an instructor at the Episcopal Academy in Merion, Pennsylvania.

Michael Klaassen is an instructor at the Episcopal Academy in Merion, Pennsylvania.

Mary Whitlock Van Dyke Konopka is an instructor at the Episcopal Academy in Merion, Pennsylvania.

Alexander Pearson is an instructor at the Episcopal Academy in Merion, Pennsylvania.

Allen and Greenough’s New Latin Grammar

  • Authors: J.H. Allen and J.B. Greenough
  • Publisher: Ginn & Co.
  • Publication Date: 1903
  • Pages: 477

Allen and Greenough’s New Latin Grammar is considered one of the best reference grammars of Latin. This Grammar treats parts of speech, morphology, syntax, and prosody.

Collins Latin Dictionary and Grammar

  • Dictionary based on the Collins Latin Gem, 1957, by Professor D. A. Kidd
  • Grammar text and dictionary supplements by Mary Wade
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication Date: 1997
  • Pages: 629

Whether you are learning Latin for the first time or wish to “brush up” what you have already learned, this resource is designed to give you easy access to both a dictionary and a grammar reference guide. Collins Latin Dictionary and Grammar offers comprehensive treatment of the vocabulary of texts read in school and the university. The grammar guide presents detailed verb tables covering 120 regular verbs and over 300 irregular verbs.

Etyma Latina: An Etymological Lexicon of Classical Latin

  • Author: Edward Ross Wharton
  • Publisher: Rivingtons
  • Publication Date: 1890
  • Pages: 152

Edward Ross Wharton found that the writers of the classical period of Latin literature, down to the death of Trajan in AD 117, used 26,326 words (excluding proper names), all of which except 4,320 sufficiently explain their own formation—thus are derivatives or compounds of these 4,320 words. In Etyma Latina: An Etymological Lexicon of Classical Latin, Wharton treats 3,055 of these 4,320 words, being those found in the 16 Latin authors of the first rank: Plautus, Terence, Cicero, Caesar, Catullus, Lucretius, Sallust, Vergil, Horace, Livy, Tibullus, Propertius, Ovid, Persius, Tactitus, and Juvenal. Setting aside some 380 words of obscure origin which cannot as yet be classified, these 3,055 words fall into the following three classes:

  • I. Inherited words: having cognates on other Indo-Celtic languages
  • II. Manufactured words: derivatives or compounds of the words in class I
  • III. Imported words: borrowed from Greek or other languages

Edward Ross Wharton (1844–1896) earned his BA and MA from Trinity College, Oxford. In 1868, he was elected fellow of Jesus College, Oxford, and was a noted philologist and genealogist.

Gildersleeve’s Latin Grammar

  • Authors: B.L. Gildersleeve and G. Lodge
  • Publisher: Macmillan
  • Publication Date: 1895
  • Pages: 546

This thorough reference grammar by Gildersleeve includes treatments of phonology, morphology, syntax, and prosody, and includes a section on meter and poetry.

New Latin Grammar

  • Author: Charles E. Bennett
  • Publisher: Allyn and Bacon
  • Publication Date: 1918
  • Pages: 364

In Bennett’s New Latin Grammar, the essential facts of Latin are presented. Each chapter treats a separate part of speech, and contains numerous examples and illustrations. This volume also contains a chapter on Latin prosody, as well as a fascinating introduction to the Indo-European family of languages.

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  • 30GB Free Space
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  • 2GB RAM
  • 30GB Free Space
  • Internet connection (for activation, updates, and some features)


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