Epicurea

Summary

Epicurea is a collection of texts, fragments, and testimonies by Epicurus.

HistoryEdit

The Epicurea was collected by Hermann Usener in 1887. This work features a collection of writings by Epicurus that explain the values and beliefs of Ancient Epicurian philosophy.[1]

IndexEdit

Frontmatter (pp. i-iv), Praefatio (pp. v-lxxvi), Corrigenda (pp. lxxvii-lxxx), Epicvri ad Herodotvm Epistvla Prima de Rervm Natvra (pp. 1–56), Epicvri ad Menoecevm Epistvla Tertia Moralis (57-66), Epicvri Sententiae Selectae (pp. 67–82), Epicvri Peritorvm Librorvm Reliqviae (pp. 83–90), Certorvm Librorvm Vestigia (pp. 91–168), Incertae Sedis Fragmenta Opinonvmqve Testimonia (pp. 169–341), Spicilegivm, (pp. 342–358), Vita Epicvri (pp. 359–373), Svbsidivm Interpretationis (pp. 374–398), Index Nominvm (pp. 399–420), Index Fontivm (pp. 421–439), Capitvm Tabvla (pp. 440–445).

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Epicurus (2010). Usener, Hermann (ed.). Epicurea. doi:10.1017/CBO9780511711077. ISBN 9780511711077.

External linksEdit

  • Complete text (Greek and Latin) at Internet Archive
  • English version at attalus.org