|←Author Index: Pi||Pindar
(517 BCE – 437 BCE)
|Considered the greatest of the nine canonical Greek lyric poets. Only his Victory Odes (Epinicia) survive intact; his other works exist solely as fragments and quotations.|
See Portal:Odes of Pindar for odes listed individually.
- "Translations from Pindar" in Pastorals, epistles, odes, and other original poems, translated by Ambrose Philips (1748)
- Pindar in English Verse, trans. Henry Francis Cary (1833) (External scan)
- Pindar, trans. C. A. Wheelwright, in Pindar and Anacreon (1846) (transcription project)
- The Odes of Pindar, trans. Dawson W. Turner (1852) (External scan)
- The Odes of Pindar, trans. F. A. Paley (1868) (transcription project)
- The Extant Odes of Pindar, trans. Ernest Myers (1874)
- Pindar in English Rhyme, trans. Thomas C. Baring (1875) (External scan)
- The Olympian and Pythian Odes of Pindar, trans. F. D. Morice (1876) (External scan)
- Pindar: The Olympian and Pythian Odes, Basil L. Gildersleeve (1885) (External scan)
- Translations from Pindar, trans. Henry D. Thoreau (1906 ed.)
Works about PindarEdit
- "Biographical Sketch of Pindar", by C. A. Wheelwright, in Pindar and Anacreon, 1846.
- "Pindar", Chapter XV. in History of the Literature of Ancient Greece, to the period of Isocrates, by K. O. Müller, translated by George Cornewall Lewis, 1847.
- “Pindarus 1.”, by William Smith in Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, 1870.
- Pindar, by F. D. Morice, 1879. (External scan)
- "Pindar", a paper by Classicist R. C. Jebb, 1882.
- “Pindar” in The Nuttall Encyclopædia by James Wood, London: Frederick Warne and Co., Ltd., 1907.
- “Pindar”, by Richard Claverhouse Jebb in Encyclopædia Britannica, (11th ed.), 1911
- “Pindar,” in The New Student's Reference Work, Chicago: F.E. Compton and Co. (1914)