Between Their Worlds (The Noble Dead Saga III, Book 1)

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If that sounds interesting, it's not. It's just all so slow because you keep having to jump to each separate group to progress another 2 minutes. As the reader you know SOME of what some of the groups don't know yet but it not enough to tell you diddly squat about what's really going on. In short, it's annoying and boring as hell. I can't even bring myself to keep reading and I'm only halfway through. Not sure when this series turned from something I really enjoyed to this, but it's sad.

I greatly loved the first series of the Noble Dead books but haven't much enjoyed the second series since Wynn took over as main character. Though Leesil and Magiere are back in this book, sadly, it's just a miserable mash of too many character and not enough actual plot.

View 1 comment. Aug 09, Tammie rated it really liked it Shelves: adult-fantasy , adult , series , fantasy , high-fantasy. I think this series just gets better and better. The plot has become more intricate. The characters more interesting and fleshed out. I liked the many different points of view and the different motives. I know a lot of people were not crazy about the last three books about Wynn, but I liked them even more than many of the others. Originally I didn't really care for Wynn very much, but she grew on me and is now one of my favorite characters in the series.

I think one reason I enjoyed reading abou I think this series just gets better and better. I think one reason I enjoyed reading about Wynn and Chane for a while was because, for me there was too much bickering between Magiere and Leesil. I'm not saying they were unhappy, but their issues and the way they reacted to each other just grated on my nerves at times.

It was just a nice change of pace to read about something else. I'm not sure how I feel about Osha joining them. There is a love square that has developed now and I'm not too crazy about that idea, but overall Between Their Worlds is a good edition to the series. Dec 17, Jenifer rated it really liked it. This first installment to series 3 sees the return of Magiere, Leesil, and Chap as they return to the Guild of Sagecraft for their friend Wynn.

However, things are not as they thought at the guild and they soon learn that Wynn has not been idly sitting at the guild waiting, she has been very busy indeed. The problem most people seem to have with this book is that it doesn't move the plot forward. In a way this is true, and in a way it is not.

The traditional sense of plot movement is not found i This first installment to series 3 sees the return of Magiere, Leesil, and Chap as they return to the Guild of Sagecraft for their friend Wynn. The traditional sense of plot movement is not found in this book because it serves as a a bridge "between their worlds.

So, this book is the catalyst to the forward progression in the following books and is definitely necessary -- or else people would be whining that the reunion was too simple and boring and things jumped forward too fast. Now, the book does contribute to forward progression in a way -- again, not int he traditional sense. As I said, it is a book that serves as the meeting point of two story lines and was necessary to have Magiere, Leesil, and Chap learn what Wynn has discovered so that they CAN progress forward.

In a more supporting role way, this book does help with the forward momentum of the story. I will admit, it isn't the most exciting of the Noble Dead books. But, then again, there were books in the original series I thought were weaker than the others -- especially in a long series, they all can't be high intensity all the time In that regard, this books serves its purpose well. Lastly, I think the bottom line for a lot of people is that the book didn't take the direction they wanted it to take.

Even I have to admit some disappointment on a few matters because they didn't go how I wanted them to. Overall I think this book is, without a doubt, necessary to the saga. I believe that the ultimate opinion of each reader will be based on how strong his or her preconceived ideas about what the book will entail are.

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Obviously we will all have things we want to happen based on which characters we like best -- I like Wynn and Chane -- that we will or won't like. Regardless of the things that happened that I hoped wouldn't, this is still a book that deserves a read because it does, in fact, help knit the story lines together. Shelves: series-intro , fantasy , favorites , vampires.

This was a fairly nice beginning to the continued exploits of Magiere, Leesil, and Chap as they continue in their quest to thwart The Ancient Enemy. Because they have been separated from Wynn for more than a year this book acts as a bridge to bring them back together and combine their stories before they are separated again. Wynn is no longer the wide eyed observer she was in the beginning and has grown into a woman of strength, which annoys her previous companions. She has allowed a Nobel Dead, This was a fairly nice beginning to the continued exploits of Magiere, Leesil, and Chap as they continue in their quest to thwart The Ancient Enemy.

She has allowed a Nobel Dead, Chane, to protect her and work along beside her. Since Magiere had killed him and hates him as does Chap and Leesil they feel as if she has betrayed them. The story centers around the guild of sage craft and the fact that they have locked Wynn in her room and the grounds.

Things are complicated and scattered because you have multiple factions working for multiple goals throughout the book and sometimes it is hard to figure out what is going on from minute to minute. This is not a place to start this saga if you have not read the previous novels as the characters from many of those novels converge here. Not a lot of action but the story does move us to the next step and allows us to become reacquainted with fiends who have been absent for so long.

If you like this series then it is a must read. Mar 06, L. Doggett rated it really liked it. This one is a solid four stars. By Barb and J. The world it takes place in is well designed with most of what you would expect from a fantasy series yet with twists on the troupes and character types. Vampires do feed on the blood of humans, or any creature, but there are not crosses or holy water to harm them. The best, and perhaps only way, to kill one is to chop off This one is a solid four stars. The best, and perhaps only way, to kill one is to chop off its head.

Yet there is a ritual to fix that, so you burn the body. They were created in an ancient war to destroy life: humans, elves, dwarves , etc. There are other forms of the Noble Dead but they all feed on the life source of the living. Dwarves are much the same even though there is a group who learn how to travel through stone and dirt as if they were not there. Their honored dead are placed against stalagmites to allow the process that forms stalagmites to encase them in stone coffins over time. Elves live in cities formed in forests and act like humans at times.

The fae here are more spectral and can join up with puppies to form unique beings. The series is broken up into three sections dealing with different characters and purposes. At this stage they trying to find five unique weapons used in the same ancient war that created vampires and to hide them from the same being who declared war on the living. The series is dark yet the writing is excellent; people die, allies have strong negative emotions, the past comes along to bite the characters at the worse times.

Actions scenes are described meticulously, the authors get into the psychic of each of the characters so you know what they are thinking and why. The plot flows along in a good order. At times it is a touch confusing with all of the characters who disappear than come back books later and many of whom are in action at the same moment. Yet they add suspense and substance to the plot. The authors give the readers twists and unique situations so the books do not get boring. I also have a problem with all of the negative emotions on display.

Groups who should be joining forces hate each other or are too picky to become true allies. Wynn-one of the main Characters-spends a good portion of her time scared or crying for a number of reasons yet she can be stubborn, in a good way, as well as brave and determined. She gets the job done. I still recommend this book-it keeps me reading it even with what I feel are negatives. You need to though read the ones before it.

You could very well be able to get what is happening and why and who the diverse characters are if you read this one as a stand alone but it would be more enjoyable and easier to read if you start at the beginning. Jul 25, Mary rated it liked it. The return of Magiere and Leesil to the center of the story is much appreciated. There are some answers to be found and understanding of where they must go to find the remaining orbs.

What Chane will do as Wynn's feelings for Osha intensify and how the relationship between Chap and Shade will evolve. What is Brotan's mission and what impact will it have on the search for the orbs take the heros to a new continent and a heretofore unknown empire. Aug 29, Tonya rated it liked it. I forced myself to finish. May 16, Brenna rated it liked it Shelves: fiction , fantasy. Hendee, Wynn is reunited with Magiere, Leesil, and Chap after a long time--three books, an entire arc--apart, but it doesn't last long.

The Guild of Sagecraft quickly discovers and ejects Magiere, Leesil, and Chap while confining Wynn to her room, keeping her imprisoned.

Publication Order of Noble Dead Saga 1 Books

Wynn thinks that despite this she has to stay with the sages for the chance to access to the guild's archives to try to figure out the locations of the last two Orbs. However, both her series one and series two groups of compatriots want to break her out.

Magiere, Leesil, and Chap run into unexpected people from their past, many of them with mysteries of their own, while Chane is aware those three are in town, hates them about as much as they hate him, and wants to get Wynn out without running into them. Everyone's plans will start to conflict Meanwhile, what is the Guild of Sagecraft up to? The beginning is rather rocky, as almost everyone has a moment of looking back on who they are and why they're there and Magiere, Leesil, and Chap keep giving what the authors probably think are tantalizing hints about their own trip to find one of the Orbs.

You won't get more than some hints of that in Between Their Worlds , which makes the characters' behaviors, after effects of what happened there, mystifying. They're all very short-tempered: Magiere has lost almost all self-control she used to have and seems almost perpetually angry, Lessil is lacking almost all of his charm, and Chap is a judgmental pill. They mostly stomp about obnoxious, childish, and entitled, throwing tantrums when they don't get what they want, which is what keeps happening here. Wynn seems far more mature than they are these days.

At least the story becomes involving once it settles down to dealing with its own plot and generates a lot of tension, especially when everyone's plans take place within the same tight window of time. I'm definitely intrigued enough by new developments to read the next book, The Dog in the Dark , though I'm actually not looking forward to eventually finding out the backstory on Magiere, Leesil, and Chap's quest given the massive negative impression they leave in Between Their Worlds.

At least they'll have [spoiler character] with them for the next book. Apr 25, E. Chane and Shade the majay-hi daughter of Chap continue to support Wynn and find themselves unexpectedly in closer proximity than either is particularly comfortable with. The conflicting goals of the disparate groups may prevent any and all from achieving any degree of success but that will not keep Wynn from her dogged pursuit of enlightenment. Another complex tale that continues to encompass an intricate world of scholars, vampires, elves, dwarves, dog-like fay creatures and many other wonders.

There are a few jarring notes, particularly with respect to Chap and his daughter odd for him to be so introspective and descriptive of his motives as well as the relationship between Leesil and Magiere and minimal actual progress is accomplished in this volume. Well written but somewhat disappointing to me.

Nov 26, Bibliofiendlm rated it really liked it Shelves: romance , vampires , fae , other-creatures , mystery-thriller , sci-fi-fantasy , magic , audiobook. Jan 01, Hilary rated it it was ok. This is the tenth book of the series and I've read and own all of the books. I love, love, love this series I've been reading and rereading the books since However, the last couple of books starring Wynn as the main protagonist has been a little bit of a let down.

I guess I wasn't expecting what the "sister" series involving Wynn was going to be like. The last three books make me nastalgic toward the ones earlier in the series. I loved Dhampir through Child of a Dead God, but the more boo This is the tenth book of the series and I've read and own all of the books.

I loved Dhampir through Child of a Dead God, but the more books where Leesil and Margiere are out of the picture the more I wish they would come back and bring some action into the story. Perhaps, the authors would have just written the book about Leesil, Chap, and Margiere and just do a recap of Wynn's story when they saw her again not the other way around. I've read this book, obviously, and I know they come back into the story line but I feel like this book has been a complete filler book of the series.

And I hate that, I wait every year for the next book and this one I have to say has been a let down compared to the others. First, the book literally happens over the course of a few days, which isn't a bad thing but compared to the other books story line doesn't really make sense. Second, there are so many people perspectives that are represented in the book that it's dizzying. And to recognize who they are and what there part is in the overall series is daunting. Lastly, all they pretty much do is break Wynn out of the keep and in the end she goes back anyways?!? I was so annoyed when I finished the end of the book.

No orb searching, no demon slaying, nothing. In this book they barely bring up the orb or the Wastes that they traveled to that change Margiere and where they found the orb. I didn't like this book very much because I felt like there should have been a lot more that happens in the tenth book of the series. I love the authors and the series so I'm going to keep buying the books every January, hoping for more action.

End of Rant. Oct 02, Joe Aguiar rated it liked it. Worlds takes place directly after "Of Truth And Beasts" and features the return of Magiere, Leesil and Chap and the beginnings of a quest to find the last two ancient orbs. And while I still liked Worlds, it is one of the weakest chapters in this epic as the book is all set up for the stories to come and as such, not very much happens till the last few chapters. During this time we find Magiere and co. And once Wynn is finally free, we now have our beloved characters at odds as the presence of Wynn's vampire friend Chane becomes known to the vampire hunters Magiere, Leesil and Chap, his mortal enemies.

The rest of the book finds them trying to form an uneasy alliance as the greater task lies at hand. Again I did enjoy Worlds but,there is a lot of melodrama. Leesil, Magiere and Chap have all changed by what happened to them while they were away, there is drama between the Elves, drama between the City Guard and the Guild, drama between Chap and his daughter Shade, drama between her friends and Chane, and a potential love triangle between Wynn, Chane and the elf Osha.

It is starting to resemble a Twilight book instead of a Noble Dead story. But, we do love these characters despite their current differences and Barb and J. Hendee do write so well. So, to an extent we go along with the story but, I just hope the coming stories return to the action to offset all the dramatics. Sep 16, Lisa King rated it liked it Shelves: liked-it-but-not-great. Magiere, Leesil and Chap infiltrate the Sage's guild to find Wynn researching in the library.

Instead of a warm welcome and accommodation on behalf of the sages, Wynn is sequestered against her will and our questing trio of heroes are expelled from the guild! Magiere, Leesil and Chap are desperate to free Wynn whom they feel that they have abandoned. Meanwhile, Shade and Chane attempt their own rescue.

It's a ve Magiere, Leesil and Chap infiltrate the Sage's guild to find Wynn researching in the library. It's a very fast paced novel taking place over a few days. There are constantly changing view points of heroes, anti-heroes and assassins oh, my! The heroes are not seeking an orb, they are seeking Wynn's freedom. Some people have said that they do not like this book because nothing happens. The Ancient Customs of the Spartans. Sayings of Spartan Women. Bravery of Women. On the Unchangeableness of God.

On Husbandry. Concerning Noah's Work As a Planter. On Drunkenness. On Sobriety. Lives of the Abbots. Letter to Egbert.


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Histories: Books Annals: Books De Spectaculis. Minucius Felix: Octavius. Tertullian c. Octavius by Minucius , an early Christian writer of unknown date, is a debate between belief and unbelief that depicts Roman religion and society. On Architecture , completed by Vitruvius sometime before 27 CE and the only work of its kind to survive antiquity, serves not professionals but readers who want to understand architecture.

Between Their Worlds by Barb Hendee

Topics include town planning, building materials, temples, the architectural orders, houses, pavements, mosaics, water supply, measurements, and machines. Pro Milone. In Pisonem. Pro Scauro. Pro Fonteio. Pro Rabirio Postumo. Pro Marcello. Pro Ligario. Pro Rege Deiotaro. In Fasti , Ovid 43 BCE—17 CE sets forth explanations of the festivals and sacred rites that were noted on the Roman calendar, and relates in graphic detail the legends attached to specific dates.

The poem is an invaluable source of information about religious practices. De Vita Beata. De Otio. De Tranquillitate Animi. De Brevitate Vitae. De Consolatione ad Polybium. De Consolatione ad Helviam. Philostratus the Elder, Imagines. Philostratus the Younger, Imagines. Callistratus, Descriptions. Sixty-five descriptions, ostensibly of paintings in a gallery at Naples, are credited to an Elder Philostratus born c. Fourteen descriptions of statues in stone or bronze attributed to Callistratus were probably written in the fourth century CE. Dio Chrysostomus c. What survives of his works make him prominent in the revival of Greek literature in the late first and early second century CE.

The Greek poetry of the seventh to the fifth century BCE that we call elegy was composed primarily for banquets and convivial gatherings. Its subject matter consists of almost any topic, excluding only the scurrilous and obscene. The poetry of the seventh to the fifth centuries BCE that the Greeks called iambic seems connected with cult songs used in religious festivals, but its purpose is unclear. The Little Carthaginian. The Rope. On the Confusion of Tongues. On the Migration of Abraham. Who Is the Heir of Divine Things? On Mating with the Preliminary Studies. The letters of Saint Jerome c.

The Two Gallieni. The Thirty Pretenders. The Deified Claudius. The Deified Aurelian. Firmus, Saturninus, Proculus and Bonosus. Carus, Carinus and Numerian. This is the first of two volumes giving a selection of Greek papyri relating to private and public business. Most were found in rubbish heaps or remains of ancient houses or in tombs in Egypt.

From such papyri we get much information about administration and social and economic conditions in Egypt, and about native Egyptian, Greek, Roman and Byzantine law, as well as glimpses of ordinary life. This volume contains: Agreements 71 examples ; these concern marriage, divorce, adoption, apprenticeship, sales, leases, employment of labourers. Receipts Wills 6. Deed of disownment. Personal letters from men and women, young and old Memoranda 2. Invitations 5. Orders for payment 2. Agenda 2. Accounts and inventories Questions of oracles 3.

Christian prayers 2. A Gnostic charm. Horoscopes 2. Letters, Volume IV: Letters On Greek Literature. The three surviving works by Sextus Empiricus c. Their value as a source for the history of thought is especially that they represent development and formulation of former skeptic doctrines. On Flight and Finding. On the Change of Names. On Dreams. It also echoes poets, especially Virgil, and employs techniques traditional in Latin epic. Library of History, Volume I: Books Books 1—5 and 11—20 survive complete, the rest in fragments.

Greek papyri relating to private and public business in Egypt from before BCE to the eighth century CE inform us about administration; social and economic conditions in Egypt; Egyptian, Greek, Roman, and Byzantine law. They also offer glimpses of ordinary life. Elegies on Maecenas. Calpurnius Siculus. Laus Pisonis.

Publication Order of Noble Dead Saga 1 Books

Einsiedeln Eclogues. Duff, J. Wight Duff, Arnold M. Works such as those of the mime-writer Publilius Syrus , who flourished c. Athenian Constitution. Eudemian Ethics. Virtues and Vices. Gaius Valerius Flaccus flourished c. Valerius effectively rehandles the story already told by Apollonius Rhodius , recalls Virgilian language and thought, displays learning, and alludes to contemporary Rome.

Metaphysics, Volume II: Books Magna Moralia. On the Soul. Parva Naturalia. On Breath. In Secret History , the Byzantine historian Procopius late fifth century to after CE attacks the sixth century CE emperor Justinian and empress Theodora and alleges their ruinous effect on the Roman empire. Celsus , a layman, provides in On Medicine more information about the condition of medical science up to his own time probably first century CE than any other author.

Book 1 is on Greek schools of medicine and dietetics; Book 2 on prognosis, diagnosis, and general therapeutics; Book 3 on internal ailments; Book 4 on local bodily diseases. Epic Fragments. Quintus Ennius — , widely regarded as the father of Roman literature, was instrumental in creating a new Roman literary identity, domesticating the Greek forms of epic and drama, and pursuing a range of other literary and intellectual pursuits. He inspired major developments in Roman religion, social organization, and popular culture. Extant works by Sidonius born c. Against Androtion. Against Aristocrates.

Against Timocrates. Against Aristogeiton 1 and 2. Ammianus c. History of Rome, Volume X: Books The Passing of Peregrinus. The Runaways. Toxaris or Friendship. The Dance. The Mistaken Critic. The Parliament of the Gods. The Tyrannicide. Book 5 is on treatment by drugs of general diseases, Book 6 on treatment by drugs of local diseases. Greek Questions. Greek and Roman Parallel Stories. On the Fortune of the Romans. On the Fortune or the Virtue of Alexander.

Moralia, Volume V: Isis and Osiris. The E at Delphi.

The Obsolescence of Oracles. Minor Works: On Colours. On Things Heard. On Plants. On Marvellous Things Heard. Mechanical Problems. On Indivisible Lines. The Situations and Names of Winds. On Melissus, Xenophanes, Gorgias. Antiphon of Athens, born c. Of his fifteen extant works three concern real murder cases. The others are academic exercises.


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Andocides of Athens, born c. Of his four extant speeches, Against Alcibiades is doubtful. Against Physicists. Against Ethicists. Extant early Latin writings from the seventh or sixth to the first century BCE include epic, drama, satire, translation and paraphrase, hymns, stage history and practice, and other works by Ennius , Caecilius , Livius Andronicus , Naevius , Pacuvius , Accius , Lucilius , and other anonymous authors; the Twelve Tables of Roman law; archaic inscriptions. Although Problems is an accretion of multiple authorship over several centuries, it offers a fascinating technical view of Peripatetic method and thought.

Problems, Volume II: Books Rhetoric to Alexander. Roman Antiquities, Volume I: Books Of the twenty books from the earliest times to BCE we have the first nine complete; most of 10 and 11; extracts; and an epitome of the whole. On the Decalogue. On the Special Laws, Books Moralia, Volume X: Love Stories. To an Uneducated Ruler. Precepts of Statecraft. On Monarchy, Democracy, and Oligarchy. That We Ought Not to Borrow. Parts of Animals. Movement of Animals. Progression of Animals. In Catilinam Pro Murena. Pro Sulla. Pro Flacco. On Interpretation. Prior Analytics.

Three-Dollar Day. The Tale of a Traveling-Bag. The Twelve Tables. Topics included are the mathematics and metrology of the universe; world geography and ethnography; human anthropology and physiology; zoology; botany, agriculture, and horticulture; medicine; minerals, fine arts, and gemstones. Excerpta Valesiana. Greek mathematics from the sixth century BCE to the fourth century CE is represented by the work of, e.

On Moral Virtue. On the Control of Anger. On Tranquility of Mind. On Brotherly Love. On Affection for Offspring. On the Special Laws, Book 4. On the Virtues. On Rewards and Punishments. In On Buildings , the Byzantine historian Procopius late fifth century to after CE describes the churches, public buildings, fortifications, and bridges Justinian erected throughout his empire, from the Church of St.

Sophia in Constantinople to city walls at Carthage. The work is richly informative about architecture of the sixth century CE. On the Orator: Book 3. On Fate. Stoic Paradoxes. Divisions of Oratory. Eight works or parts of works were ascribed to Manetho , a third century BCE Egyptian, all on history and religion and all apparently in Greek. In Neaeram. Fragments of ancient literature, from the seventh to the third century BCE, found on papyri in Egypt include examples of tragedy; satyr drama; Old, Middle, and New Comedy; mime; lyric, elegiac, iambic, and hexametric poetry.

Columella first century CE included Cato and Varro among many sources for On Agriculture , but his personal experience was paramount. Written in prose except for the hexameters on horticulture of Book 10, the work is richly informative about country life in first century CE Italy. Every Good Man is Free. On the Contemplative Life. On the Eternity of the World. Against Flaccus. Apology for the Jews. On Providence. Jewish Antiquities, Volume V: Books History of Alexander, Volume I: Books The first two of ten books have not survived and material is missing from books 5, 6, and Natural History, Volume V: Books Roman Antiquities, Volume V: Books Concerning the Team of Horses.

Against Callimachus. Against Lochites. Against Euthynus. Erotic Essay. On the Embassy to Gaius. General Indexes. Alciphron, Aelian, and Philostratus: The Letters. The fictitious, highly literary Letters of Alciphron second century CE are mostly to invented characters.

The Letters of Farmers by Aelian c. The Erotic Epistles of Philostratus perhaps born c. Library of History, Volume V: Books On Invention. The Best Kind of Orator. Daily Round. Divinity of Christ. Origin of Sin. Fight for Mansoul. Against Symmachus 1. Prudentius born CE used allegory and classical Latin verse forms in service of Christianity. Library of History, Volume X: Books Lycurgus was with Demosthenes in the anti-Macedonian faction.

But Dinarchus favored an oligarchy under Macedonian control and Demades supported the Macedonian cause too. Against Symmachus 2. Crowns of Martyrdom. Scenes From History. On Sophistical Refutations. On Coming-to-be and Passing Away. On the Cosmos. Alexandrian War. African War. Spanish War. African War and Spanish War are detailed accounts clearly by officers who had shared in the campaigns. But most recent editors attribute it to an unknown author. Julius Obsequens. On Compliancy. On Envy and Hate. On Praising Oneself Inoffensively. On the Delays of the Divine Vengeance. On the Sign of Socrates.

On Exile. Consolation to His Wife. On the Principle of Cold. Beasts Are Rational. On the Eating of Flesh. On Trees. City of God, Volume V: Books Natural History, Volume X: Books Aetia, Iambi, Hecale and Other Fragments. Hero and Leander. Callimachus Musaeus Trypanis, C. Gelzer, T. Whitman, Cedric H. Hero and Leander by Musaeus fifth or sixth century CE is a short epic poem. Dialogue on Love. Causes of Natural Phenomena. Reply to Colotes in Defence of the Other Philosophers. Is "Live Unknown" a Wise Precept? On Music. How to Write History. The Dipsads. Herodotus or Aetion.


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Zeuxis or Antiochus. A Slip of the Tongue in Greeting. Apology for the "Salaried Posts in Great Houses. A Conversation with Hesiod. The Scythian or The Consul. Hermotimus or. Dialogues of the Dead.

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Dialogues of the Sea-Gods. Dialogues of the Gods. Dialogues of the Courtesans. Lucius or The Ass. Dicta Catonis. Rutilius Namatianus. In Tetrabiblos , a core text in the history of astrology, the preeminent ancient astronomer Ptolemy c. From the same period come the lively fables in Latin verse written by Phaedrus , which satirize social and political life in Augustan Rome.

History of Animals, Volume I: Books Ennead I. His writings were edited by his disciple Porphyry , who published them sometime between and CE in six sets of nine treatises each Enneads , with a biography of his master in which he also explains his editorial principles. In On the Characteristics of Animals , Aelian c.

Pro Caelio. De Provinciis Consularibus. Pro Balbo. Natural Questions, Volume I: Books Seneca c. In Book 1 he discusses fires in the atmosphere; in 2, lightning and thunder; in 3, bodies of water. Libanius — CE , who was one of the last great publicists and teachers of Greek paganism, has much to tell us about the tumultuous world of the fourth century CE. His works include Orations , the first of which is an autobiography, and Letters. History of the Empire, Volume I: Books The History of Herodian born c. Ancient Testimonia.

Eusebius's Reply to Hierocles. Unidentified Fragments. Bacchylides wrote masterful choral poetry of many types. Letters to Quintus and Brutus. Letter Fragments. Letter to Octavian. Handbook of Electioneering. Two invective speeches linked with Cicero are probably anonymous exercises. The Letter to Octavian likely dates from the third or fourth century CE. The Handbook of Electioneering was said to be written by Quintus to Cicero.

Declamations, Volume I: Controversiae, Books Seneca the Elder? Dionysius of Halicarnassus , born c. They constitute an important development from the somewhat mechanical techniques of rhetorical handbooks to more sensitive criticism of individual authors. Letters to Ammaeus and Pompeius. Cornelius Nepos c. Extant are parts of his De Viris Illustribus , including biographies of mostly Greek military commanders and of two Latin historians, Cato and Atticus.

In Astronomica first century CE , the earliest extant treatise we have on astrology, Manilius provides an account of celestial phenomena and the signs of the Zodiac. He also gives witty character sketches of persons born under particular constellations. In the latter, Theophrastus turns to plant physiology. Books 1 and 2 are concerned with generation, sprouting, flowering and fruiting, and the effects of climate.

Diseases 3. Internal Affections. In Books 3 and 4, Theophrastus studies cultivation and agricultural methods. In Books 5 and 6, he discusses plant breeding; diseases and other causes of death; and distinctive flavours and odours. Letters Places in Man. Prorrhetic Use of Liquids. Haemorrhoids and Fistulas. Children of Heracles. Nemean Odes. Isthmian Odes. Wasps satirizes Athenian enthusiasm for jury service. Peace is a rollicking attack on war-makers. Valerius Maximus compiled his handbook of notable deeds and sayings in the reign of Tiberius 14—37 CE.

Homeric Hymns. Homeric Apocrypha. Lives of Homer. Genealogical epic of that archaic era includes poems that create prehistories for Corinth and Samos. These works are an important source of mythological record. Thebaid, Volume II: Books The Lesser Declamations perhaps date from the second century CE and are perhaps derived from Quintilian. The collection originally consisted of sample cases for legal training. Comments and suggestions the instructor adds to his model speeches for fictitious court cases offer insight into Roman law and education. Over forty of his plays were read in antiquity, from which nearly a thousand fragments survive.

The Shield. Catalogue of Women. Other Fragments. Though attributed to Hesiod eighth or seventh century BC in antiquity, the Catalogue of Women , a presentation of legendary Greek heroes and episodes according to maternal genealogy; The Shield , a counterpoint to the Iliadic shield of Achilles; and certain poems that survive as fragments were likely not composed by Hesiod himself. Fragments: Oedipus-Chrysippus. Hellenistic Collection: Philitas. Alexander of Aetolia. Works by authors such as Philitas of Cos , Alexander of Aetolia , Hermesianax of Colophon , Euphorion of Chalcis and, especially, Parthenius of Nicaea , who composed the mythograpical Sufferings in Love , represent rich inventiveness in Hellenistic prose and poetry from the fourth to the first century BCE.

Coan Prenotions. Anatomical and Minor Clinical Writings. Cast in the form of a dialogue it treats diverse topics while showcasing Virgil as master of all human knowledge, from diction to religion. Cast in the form of a dialogue, it treats diverse topics while showcasing Virgil as master of all human knowledge, from diction to religion. The era of Old Comedy c. But the work of many other poets, including Cratinus and Eupolis , the other members, with Aristophanes, of the canonical Old Comic Triad, survives in fragments. Method of Medicine, Volume I: Books In Method of Medicine , Galen — CE provides a comprehensive and influential account of the principles of treating injury and disease.

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Enlivening the detailed case studies are many theoretical and polemical discussions, acute social commentary, and personal reflections. In The Learned Banqueters, Athenaeus describes a series of dinner parties at which the guests quote extensively from Greek literature.

The work which dates to the very end of the second century AD is amusing reading and of extraordinary value as a treasury of quotations from works now lost. Nature of the Child. Diseases 4. Nature of Women and Barrenness. Discourses 1 and 2. Heroicus is a vineyard conversation about the beauty, continuing powers, and worship of the Homeric heroes. Gymnasticus is the sole surviving ancient treatise on sports, which reshapes conventional ideas about the athletic body. Fragments of the Histories. Letters to Caesar.

In this volume, John T. Ramsey has freshly edited the Histories and the two pseudo-Sallustian Letters to Caesar , completing the Loeb Classical Library edition of his works. On the Constitution of the Art of Medicine. The Art of Medicine. A Method of Medicine to Glaucon. In the three works in this volume, On the Constitution of the Art of Medicine , The Art of Medicine , and A Method of Medicine to Glaucon , the physician, philosopher, scientist, and medical historian Galen of Pergamum covers fundamental aspects of his practice in a lucid and engaging style.

Volume II of the nine-volume Loeb edition of Early Greek Philosophy presents preliminary chapters on ancient doxography, the cosmological and moral background, and includes the early Ionian thinkers Pherecydes, Thales, Anaximander, and Anaximenes. Aelius Aristides —after , among the most versatile authors of the Second Sophistic and an important figure in the transmission of Hellenism, produced speeches and lectures, declamations on historical themes, polemical works, prose hymns, and essays on a wide variety of subjects.

Apuleius born ca. In his treatises Hygiene , Thrasybulus , and On Exercise with a Small Ball , Galen of Pergamum addresses topics of preventive medicine, health, and wellness that continue to resonate with practices of modern doctors and physical therapists. Hygiene, Volume II: Books 5—6. On Exercise with a Small Ball. Minor Works. A lexicon of therapeutic agents is included. Menander Rhetor. Dionysius of Halicarnassus, Ars Rhetorica. The instructional treatises of Menander Rhetor and the Ars Rhetorica , deriving from the schools of rhetoric that flourished in the Greek East from the 2nd through 4th centuries AD, provide a window into the literary culture, educational practices, and social concerns of these Greeks under Roman rule, in both public and private life.

Based on the critical edition of Malcovati, this three-volume Loeb edition of Roman Republican oratory begins with Ap. Claudius Caecus — BC and with the exceptions of Cato the Elder and Cicero includes all individuals for whom speech-making is attested and for whose speeches quotations, testimonia, or historiographic recreations survive. In The Number of the Heavens , Tom Siegfried, the award-winning former editor of Science News , shows that one of the most fascinating and controversial ideas in contemporary cosmology—the existence of multiple parallel universes—has a long and divisive history that continues to this day.

We spoke to him about the possible existence of a multiverse and the co …. The digital Loeb Classical Library loebclassics. Join Our Mailing List. Roman History, Volume I: Books Suppliant Women. Heracles Euripides Kovacs, David Euripides c. Ion Euripides Kovacs, David Euripides c.

Orestes Euripides Kovacs, David Euripides c. Medea Euripides Kovacs, David Euripides c. Elegies Propertius Goold, G. Didache Ehrman, Bart D. Misopogon Julian Wright, Wilmer C. Caligula Suetonius Rolfe, J. Dialogue on Oratory Tacitus Hutton, M. Peterson, W. On Ends Cicero Rackham, H. Persian War Procopius Dewing, H. Philosophies for Sale Lucian Harmon, A. Olympian Odes. Works and Days. Testimonia Hesiod Most, Glenn W.

Phaedra Seneca Fitch, John G. Aeneid: Books Virgil Fairclough, H. Rushton Virgil 70—19 BCE was a poet of immense virtuosity and influence. Appendix Vergiliana Virgil Fairclough, H. Book 5: Erotic Epigrams Paton, W. Gregory the Theologian Paton, W. Nicomachean Ethics Aristotle Rackham, H. Rand, E. Tester, S. Octavia Seneca Fitch, John G. Vandalic War Procopius Dewing, H. Anabasis Xenophon Brownson, Carleton L. Juvenal and Persius Juvenal Persius Braund, Susanna Morton Bite and wit characterize two seminal and stellar authors in the history of satirical writing, Persius 34—62 CE and Juvenal writing about sixty years later.

Speeches Aeschines Adams, C. Gothic War Procopius Dewing, H. The Library, Volume I: Books Epitome Apollodorus Frazer, James G. Mair, G. Discourses, Books Epictetus Oldfather, W. Pane Claudian Platnauer, M. Rape of Proserpina Claudian Platnauer, M. Eumenides Aeschylus Sommerstein, Alan H. Nutriment Hippocrates Jones, W. Dentition Hippocrates Jones, W. Mochlicon Hippocrates Withington, E. Ex Ponto Ovid Wheeler, A.

On Divination Cicero Falconer, W. Vince, J. Fragments Julian Wright, Wilmer C. Pro Plancio Cicero Watts, N. Fragments Polybius Paton, W. Olson, S. Douglas For this six-volume edition of The Histories , W. Euthydemus Plato Lamb, W. Gorgias Plato Lamb, W. Apology Xenophon Marchant, E. Todd, O. General Index Thucydides Smith, C. McElwain, Mary B. Knights Aristophanes Henderson, Jeffrey Aristophanes c. Wealth Aristophanes Henderson, Jeffrey Aristophanes c.

Constitution of the Athenians Xenophon Marchant, E. Bowersock, G. The Life. Against Apion Josephus Thackeray, H. Ormerod, H. Philippics Cicero Shackleton Bailey, D. Art of Rhetoric Aristotle Freese, J. Rushton The poetry of Horace born 65 BCE is richly varied, its focus moving between public and private concerns, urban and rural settings, Stoic and Epicurean thought. Epinomis Plato Lamb, W. Isaeus Isaeus Forster, E.

Douglas In The Learned Banqueters late-2nd century CE , Athenaeus describes a series of dinner parties at which the guests quote extensively from Greek literature.

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Silvae Statius Shackleton Bailey, D. On the Republic. The Encheiridion Epictetus Oldfather, W. Whitaker, G. On the Giants Philo Colson, F. Cornford, F. Consolation Ovid Mozley, J. Epistles Plato Bury, R. For the P Demosthenes Vince, J. Lysias Lysias Lamb, W. On Sobriety Philo Colson, F. Rendall, Gerald H. On Architecture, Volume I: Books Vitruvius Granger, Frank On Architecture , completed by Vitruvius sometime before 27 CE and the only work of its kind to survive antiquity, serves not professionals but readers who want to understand architecture.

Fasti Ovid Frazer, James G. Callistratus, Descriptions Philostratus the Elder Philostratus the Younger Callistratus Fairbanks, Arthur Sixty-five descriptions, ostensibly of paintings in a gallery at Naples, are credited to an Elder Philostratus born c. Discourses Dio Chrysostom Cohoon, J. Tyrtaeus Solon Theognis Mimnermus The Greek poetry of the seventh to the fifth century BCE that we call elegy was composed primarily for banquets and convivial gatherings. Archilochus Semonides Hipponax The poetry of the seventh to the fifth centuries BCE that the Greeks called iambic seems connected with cult songs used in religious festivals, but its purpose is unclear.

Select Letters Jerome Wright, F. Politics Aristotle Rackham, H. Edgar, C. On the Nature of the Gods. Academics Cicero Rackham, H. Indica Arrian Brunt, P. McGuire, M. Metaphysics, Volume I: Books Aristotle Tredennick, Hugh Nearly all the works Aristotle — BCE prepared for publication are lost; the priceless ones extant are lecture materials, notes, and memoranda some are spurious. On Dreams Philo Colson, F. On Architecture, Volume II: Books Vitruvius Granger, Frank On Architecture , completed by Vitruvius sometime before 27 CE and the only work of its kind to survive antiquity, serves not professionals but readers who want to understand architecture.

Aetna Duff, J. Virtues and Vices Aristotle Rackham, H. Argonautica Valerius Flaccus Mozley, J. Cyril Nearly all the works Aristotle — BCE prepared for publication are lost; the priceless ones extant are lecture materials, notes, and memoranda some are spurious. On Breath Aristotle Hett, Walter Stanley Nearly all the works Aristotle — BCE prepared for publication are lost; the priceless ones extant are lecture materials, notes, and memoranda some are spurious.

On Abraham. On Joseph. On Moses Philo Colson, F. Manuwald, Gesine Quintus Ennius — , widely regarded as the father of Roman literature, was instrumental in creating a new Roman literary identity, domesticating the Greek forms of epic and drama, and pursuing a range of other literary and intellectual pursuits.



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