An Intelligent Person's Guide to Classics
Peter Jones gives an account of what is meant by the term Classics and how knowledge of the Greeks and Romans has been transmitted to us today, before launching onto a selection of topics spanning the millennia.
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700 BC AD 500
Ephesus and the Temple of Artemis
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Achilles Aeneid Aeschylus ancient Greek ancient world Apollo arch architecture argues argument aristocratic Aristotle Assembly Athenian Athens atoms Augustus became becomes Latin Byzantium Caesar century BC Christian Church Cicero citizens classical Cleisthenes columns culture death debate democracy Diogenes Laertius divine Duckworth emperor English Enkidu Ephesus epic Epicurean Epicurus Euripides everything example Gilgamesh goddess gods Greece Greek literature Greeks and Romans happen heart Hector heroes Hesiod Homer human Iliad intellectual invented Julius Caesar language Latin Latin and Greek letter linguistic literary live Lucretius maniples matter Milton modern Muse myths Odysseus original Oxford pagan papyrus Philoctetes philosopher Plato pleasure Pliny poet political problem province prutaneis Quintilian rational Renaissance rhetoric Roman empire Rome second century slaves Socrates Sophocles sort Stoic survive tells temple texts theory things thought Thucydides tradition translation tribes Trojans Virgil vocabulary West wife women words Zeus