Epictetus: The Discourses as Reported by Arrian, the Manual, and Fragments. With an English translation by W. A. Oldfather. —Loeb edition.
Vol. I. Discourses, books I and II.
Vol. II. Discourses, books III and IV, the Manual, and fragments.
Epiceteus his Morals, with Simplicius his Comment. Made English from the Greek by George Stanhope. The Fourth Edition corrected. With the Life of Epictetus, from Monsieur Boileau. London: Printed by W. P. for Richard Sare, near Gray’s-Inn-Gate in Holborn. 1721.
Epicteti Enchiridion Graece et Latine. 1756.
the Works of Epictetus, which are now extant; consisting of his
Discourses, preserved by Arrian, in Four Books, the Enchiridion, and
Fragments. Translated from the original Greek, by Elizabeth Carter. 1758.
Elizabeth Carter was a friend of Dr. Johnson, who praised her variety of
talents with what was for him an unusual enthusiasm.
Dublin edition. Hulton Bradley, 1759. —From John Adams’ library.
Epicurus’s Morals translated from the Greek by John Digby, Esq. Also Isocrates his advice to Demonicus done out of Greek by the same hand. 1712.
and Eunapius: The
Lives of the Sophists. With an English translation by Wilmer
Cave Wright. London: William Heinemann; New York: G. P. Putnam’s Sons,
Eusebius will be found in the collection of Church Fathers.
Eutropii Historiae Romanae Breviarium, et Sexti Aurelii Victoris De viris illustribus liber, juxta editiones Caroli Henrici Tzschucke et Joannis Arntzenii. Londini. Impensis J. Johnson, et al., 1808.
Eutropii Breviarium Historiae Romanae. Ad optimorum librorum fidem adcuravit Car. Herm. Weise. Nova editio stereotypa. Lipsiae: Sumptibus et typis Caroli Tauchnitii, 1843.
Breviarum ab Urbe Condita cum versionibus Graecis et Pauli
Landolfique additamentis. Recensuit et adnotavit H. Droysen. Berolini:
Apud Weidmannos, 1879. —Part of the series Monumenta Germaniae
Books of the History of Rome by Eutropius. With a double
translation for the use of students of the Hamiltonian system. The text
and the translations repeated separately, to furnish exercises for pupils.
1827. Latin text, literal interlinear translation, and standard English
Better scan of the same copy at HathiTrust.
Cornelius Nepos, and Eutropius, literally translated, with notes and
a general index, by the Rev. John Selby Watson. 1853.
At Google Books.