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Classical Studies: Web Resources

Resources to assist students and faculty in the Classical Studies Minor

Philosophy Audio Resources

University of Oxford Faculty of Classics Podcasts

University of Warwick Classics and Ancient History Podcasts

Librivox is a project offering audio for written works in the public domain.  Search by author or title to see what's available.

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Web Resources for Philosophy



Electronic Resources for Classicists: Second Generation is a major guide to Classics resources on the Web.

Diotima: Materials for the study of women and gender in the ancient world.

The Digital Classicist is a hub for discussion and collaboration for classicists at all levels.

Classics Index provides a bibliography of open access Classics texts on the Web.

Speculum Romanae Magnificentiae is a collection of engravings of Rome and Roman antiquities.

What's New in Papyrology Recent publications of papyri and ostraca 4th century BC to 8th century AD; conferences, lectures, and more from Papy-L and other sources 

Resources for Primary Texts

Thesaurus Linguae Graecae The TLG digital library now contains virtually all ancient Greek texts surviving from the period between Homer (8th century B.C.) and A.D. 600, and a large number of texts deriving from the period between A.D. 600 and 1453, in excess of 80 million words

Perseus Digital Library Perseus is a digital library of primary texts located in the Department of Classics at Tufts University.  Texts are presented in their original languages with English translations and full language morphology.  Collections include images of Greek and Roman art and architecture, a collection of 19th-century American texts, early modern English texts, the digitized text of the Richmond Times Dispatch, and texts in Greek, Latin, Germanic languages, and Arabic. 

digilibLT -The Digital library of late-antique Latin texts – digilibLT – publishes prose texts written in Latin in the late antiquity (from the 2nd to the 7th century AD).

Tesserae aims to provide a flexible and robust web interface for exploring intertextual parallels. Select two poems below to see a list of lines sharing two or more words (regardless of inflectional changes).

Greek and Latin texts with facing vocabulary and commentary.

Ad Usum Delphini, or In Usum Delphini: all-Latin editions of the Classics.