Oxford’s Latin and Greek editions now online
Increasing numbers of Oxford University Press’s Greek and Latin editions and translations are now available as part of Oxford Scholarly Editions Online (OSEO). Discover authoritative commentaries and critical editions, including the Oxford Classical Texts series, and read texts and translations of all the major works side by side.
OSEO's Latin modules
- Containing Oxford Classical Texts online for the first time, including Heyworth’s Propertius, Tarrant’s Metamorphoses, and Zimmerman’s Apuleius; plus detailed commentaries such as Cornell’s Fragments of the Roman Historians and Fowler on Lucretius; along with translations from the Oxford World’s Classics series.
- Covers all the major Latin authors — from Catullus, Ovid, and Virgil, to Pliny The Younger, Sallust, and Tacitus.
- Provides access to the Oxford Latin Dictionary, never before online.
OSEO's Greek modules
- Comprises the Greek Tragedy module, including the plays of Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides.
- Includes Oxford Classical Texts by Page, Diggle, and Lloyd-Jones & Wilson, detailed commentaries including Fraenkel, Denniston & Page, and Raeburn & Thomas on Agamemnon; Dale’s Alcestis, Dodds’s Bacchae, and Barrett’s Hippolytus; along with translations from the Oxford World’s Classics series.
- Greek Comedy will follow in early 2018.
Explore for yourself
The madness of Herakles...
"Iam nauibus cinis incidebat”
"Vivamvs, mea Lesbia, atque amemus"
The Oxford Latin Dictionary
Never before online, the full text of the Oxford Latin Dictionary (OLD) is completely integrated with the Latin texts on OSEO.
- Highlight any word in a Latin text to open up the OLD widget – it will take you straight to the dictionary entry.
- It’s fully inflection-aware, so whatever form of a word you click on, you’ll find the possible stems and roots.
- When the OLD quotes a text to illustrate the meaning of a word, there’s a link from the text – saving time and flagging unusual senses.
Oxford Scholarly Editions Online is available to institutions worldwide, so ask your librarian if you have access. If you don’t, then recommend this essential resource to your librarian today: