☛See also Epictetus, whose Discourses were written down by Arrian.
Arriani Anabasis et Indica ex optimo codice Parisino emendavit et varietatem ejus libri retulit Fr. Dübner. Reliqua Arriani et scriptorum de rebus Alexandri M. Fragmenta collegit Pseudo-Callisthenis Historiam Fabulosam ex tribus codicibus nunc primum edidit itinerarium Alexandri et Inidices adjecit Carolus Müller. Parisiis : Editore Ambrosio Firmin-Didot, 1877.
Arrian with an English translation by E. Iliff Robson, B.D. —Loeb edition.
Vol. I. Anabasis Alexandri books I–IV.
Vol. II. Anabasis Alexandri books V–VII; Indica (book VIII).
Arrian’s History of Alexander’s Expedition. Translated from the Greek. With notes historical, geographical, and critical. By Mr. [John] Rooke. London: [various], 1729.
Vol. I. To which is prefix’d, Mr. Le Clerc’s Criticism upon Quintus Curtius. And some remarks upon Mr. Peritonius’s Vindication of that Author.
Vol. II. To which is added, I. Arrian’s Indian History. —II. His account of the division of the empire, after Alexander’s death. —III. Radorus’s Tables. —IV. A catalogue of all the authors who have wrote this history. —V. A brief chronology. —VI. A compleat index.
Arrian’s History of Alexander’s Expedition. Translated from the Greek. With notes historical, geographical, and critical. By Mr. [John] Rooke. London: [various], 1814.
of Alexander; or, The history of the wars and
conquests of Alexander the Great. Literally translated, with a commentary,
from the Greek of Arrian, the Nicomedian, by E. J. Chinnock, M.A., LL.B.
London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1884.
☛This translation is available at Project Gutenberg.
Arrian’s Anabasis of Alexander and Indica. Translated, with a copious commentary, by Edward James Chinnock, M.A., LL.D. London: George Bell & Sons, 1893.
The Indica of Arrian. Translated and annotated by Watson McCrindle, M.A. Bombay: Printed at the Education Society’s Press, 1876.
Ancient India as Described by Megasthenês and Arrian; being a translation of the fragments of the Indica of Megasthenês collected by Dr. Schwanbeck, and of the first part of the Indika of Arrian. By J. W. McCrindle, M.A. Calcutta: Thacker, Spink & Co., 1877.
Commerce and Navigation of the Erythræan Sea; being
a translation of the Periplus Maris Erythræi, by an anonymous
writer, and of Arrian’s account of the voyage of Nearchos, from the mouth
of the Indus to the head of the Persian Gulf. With introductions,
commentary, notes, and index, by J. W. McCrindle, M.A. (Reprinted, with
additions, from the Indian Antiquary.) Calcutta: Thacker, Spink & Co.,
Invasion of India by Alexander the Great as described by
Arrian, Q. Curtius, Diodorus, Plutarch, and Justin. Being translations of
such portions of the works of these and other classical authors as
describe Alexander’s campaigns in Afghanistan, the Panjab, Sindh,
Gedrosia, and Karmania, with an introduction containing a life of
Alexander, copious notes, illustrations, maps, and indices. By J. W.
M‘Crindle, M.A., M.E.A.S., F.R.S.G.S. Westminster: Archibald Constable and
New edition, bringing the work up to date, 1896.
A much better scan of the 1896 edition.
The voyage of
Nearchus from the Indus to the Euphrates, collected from the
original journal preserved by Arrian, and illustrated by authorities
ancient and modern; containing an account of the first navigation
attempted by Europeans in the Indian Ocean. By William Vincent, D.D.
London: T. Cadell jun. and W. Davies, 1797.
The Voyage of Nearchus, and the Periplus of the Erythrean Sea, translated from the Greek by William Vincent, D.D. Oxford, 1809.
Voyage Round the Euxine Sea. Translated; and accompanied with
a geographical dissertation, and maps. To which are added Three
Discourses, I. On the Trade to the East Indies by means of the Euxine Sea.
—II. On the Distance which the Ships of Antiquity usually sailed in
twenty-four Hours. —III. On the Measure of the Olympic Stadium. Oxford: J.
Cooke, 1805. —Well scanned at high resolution.
Arrian on Coursing. The Cynegeticus of the Younger Xenophon, translated from the Greek, with classical and practical annotations, and a brief sketch of the life and writings of the author. To which is added an appendix, containing some account of the Canes venatici of classical antiquity. By a graduate of medicine. With embellishments from the antique. London: J. Bohn, 1831.
The Greek Historians. The complete and unabridged historical works of Herodotus, translated by George Rawlinson; Thucdides, translated by Benjamin Jowett; Xenophon, translated by Henry G. Dakyns; Arrian, translated by Edward J. Chinnock. Edited, with an introduction, revision and additional notes, by Francis R. B. Godolphin. New York: Random House, 1942.
Vol. I. Herodotus, Thucydides.
Vol. II. Xenophon, Arrian, appendices.