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The Little Sailing: Ancient Greek Texts

The Little Sailing: Ancient Greek Texts
An Electronic Library of Full Texts The object of these pages is to provide ancient Greek texts available to everyone, "without limits, without strings". If you are the owner of a similar site or you know of one, please let me know in order to be included in the links. What you can find hereFrom these pages you can download or read the texts of many ancient Greek writers. The number of the titles increases gradually. The texts you can download are compressed and each file contains a full text in MS Word 97 format (the original text only - no translation). Texts with translationYou can browse some texts side by side with the translation. How you can download the textsJust "click" the "download" button for the compressed (zipped) file. FeedbackIf you are interested in some specific texts you can ask me and I will try to upload them asap (if they are available).

Related:  Ancient Greek Dictionaries and Lexica

Woodhouse: English-Greek Dictionary The University of Chicago LibraryEnglish-Greek DictionaryA Vocabulary of the Attic Language byS. C. WOODHOUSE, M.A. Late Scholar of Christ Church, OxfordLondon George Routledge & Sons, Limited Broadway House, Ludgate Hill, E.C.1910 Hodel What is HoDeL ? The Homeric Dependency* Lexicon (HoDeL) is a free-access resource and allows searching for Homeric verbal entries and their dependents. HoDeL is based on the Ancient Greek Dependency Treebank (AGDT), provided by the Perseus Project. Nestor's Cup: National Archaeological Museum The National Archaeological Museum in Athens was a delightful way to spend the morning in Athens while we waited for our hotel room to be prepared. We toured the entire thing slowly, and were able to reflect on the landscape and the locations for many of the exhibits. By an interesting stroke of luck, there was a special exhibit devoted to Thera, which we had visited just days before. Here are just a few select images from the museum.

Help with Greek Texts: The new TLG (introduction) – The Library of Antiquity The TLG remains one of the most useful Classics tools. Last year, we laid out how to use the ‘classic’ interface in a series of posts. And then (of course!) the site updated, with a completely new look and some new features. The Petra Great Temple Brown University professor emerita Martha Sharp Joukowsky is at present directing the archaeological excavations of the Great Temple at Petra, Jordan. Although the excavation is funded by Brown University as part of its programs in Anthropology and the Joukowsky Institute for Archaeology and the Ancient World (formerly the Center for Old World Archaeology and Art), it is also an international and interdisciplinary project, with the active involvement of the American Center of Oriental Research (ACOR) located in Amman, and the Department of Antiquities of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan. Petra Great Temple Excavations Brown University, Box 1837 Providence, RI 02912, USA To begin, feel free to browse: A short history of Petra and the Nabataeans. A tour of the Great Temple, detailing the various components of the temple, with maps and photos.

Divine Sky: The Artistry of Astronomical Maps: 3278957.tif 3278957.TIF Divine Sky: The Artistry of Astronomical Maps Introduction a la géographie carte des diverses positions de la sphere des systhèmes de l’Univers, des planettes des eclipses. Detached from: Robert de Vaugondy, Didier. Main Page The Internet Ancient History Sourcebook has expanded greatly since its creation, and now contains hundred of local files as well as links to source texts throughout the net. See Introduction for an explanation of the Sourcebook's goals. See the Help! page for all the help on research I can offer. Although I am more than happy to receive notes if you have comments on this web site, I cannot answer specific research enquiries [and - for students - I cannot, or rather will not, do your homework.] The Ancient History Sourcebook works as follows:

The Lost De Angelis Map of Jerusalem, 1578 by Alfred Moldovan, MD. Amongst Dr Moldovan’s collection of Holy Land material, which he has been amassing in America over the past ten years, is a sixteenth century plan of Jerusalem which scholars and collectors had thought was lost for ever. Here he discusses the early printed plans of Jerusalem, setting the stage for the De Angelis map and tracing the impact of his exciting find on later plans of the city. IN A NUMBER of books on the Holy Land, published between 1584 and 1609. there are references to an accurate plan of Jerusalem made by a Franciscan, Antonio de Angelis, which was published in Rome in 1578. In 1892, in an article on the maps and plans of Palestine, the famed bibliographer of Holy Land cartography, Reinhold Röhricht, wrote: 'Unfortunately, this work [of Antonio de Angelis] has to this time not been seen by any Palestinographer and we are therefore left only with conjectures . . .

The Roman Empire As of July 1, 2013 ThinkQuest has been discontinued. We would like to thank everyone for being a part of the ThinkQuest global community: Students - For your limitless creativity and innovation, which inspires us all. Teachers - For your passion in guiding students on their quest. Partners - For your unwavering support and evangelism. Historic Map Works, Residential Genealogy ™ Home Browse Search Help About Register Cart Antiquarian Maps