Classical Authors.—I.


Iamblichus on the Mysteries of the Egyptians, Chaldeans, and Assyrians. Translated from the Greek by Thomas Taylor. Chiswick: Printed by C. Whittingham for the Translator. 1821.
Second edition. London: Bertram Dobell, 1895.

Theurgia or the Egyptian Mysteries, by Iamblichos. Reply of Abammon, the Teacher, to the Letter of Porphyry to Anebo, together wth Solutions to the Questions Therein Contained. Translated from the Greek by Alexander Wilder, M. D. F. A. S. New York: Metaphysical Publishing Co., 1911.
The same. Greenwich (Conn.): American School of Metaphysics, 1915.

Iamblichus’ Life of Pythagoras, or Pythagoric Life. Accompanied by fragments of the ethical writings of certain Pythagoreans in the Doric dialect; and a collection of Pythagoric Sentences from Stobaeus and others, which are omitted by Gale in his Opuscula mythologica, and have not been noticed by any editor. Translated from the Greek. By Thomas Taylor. London: Printed by A. J. Valpy, and sold by the Author. 1818.


The Speeches of Isaeus. Greek, with copious notes. Edited by William Wyse, M.A. 1904.

The Speeches of Isæus in Causes Concerning the Law of Succession to Property at Athens, with a prefatory discourse, notes critical and historical, and a commentary. By William Jones, Esq., Barrister at Law. London: Printed by J. Nichols for E. and C. Dilly, 1779.

Isidore of Seville

Isidori Hispalensis Epscopi Etymologiarum sive Originum Libri XX. Edited by W. M. Lindsay. Oxford, 1911.

Vol. 1

Vol. 2

An Encyclopedist of the Dark Ages: Isidore of Seville. By Ernest Brehaut, Ph.D. Columbia, 1912. —About half the book is long extracts from Isidore in English translation.


The Orations and Epistles of Isocrates. Translated from the Greek by Mr. Joshua Dinsdale. And revised by the Rev. Mr. Young. 1752.

The Orations of Lysias and Isocrates, translated from the Greek by John Gillies, Ll.D. 1778.