Most widely held works about Xenophon
Most widely held works by Xenophon
On horsemanship by Xenophon ( )
12 editions published between 1845 and 2013 in English and Undetermined and held by 1,896 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
On horsemanship deals with the selection, care, and training of horses in general. Military training and the duties of the cavalry commander are dealt with in the Hipparchicus. Written in about 350 BC, the treatises of Xenophon were considered the earliest extant works on horsemanship in any literature
The Greek historians. The complete and unabridged historical works of Herodotus by Francis R. B Godolphin ( Book )
6 editions published in 1942 in English and held by 1,499 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The Persian expedition by Xenophon ( Book )
47 editions published between 1949 and 2012 in English and held by 1,497 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Historical background on the Anabasis prefaces the classic account of the Greek efforts to place Cyrus on the Persian throne during the fourth century B.C
History of my times (Hellenica) by Xenophon ( Book )
33 editions published between 1906 and 2004 in 3 languages and held by 1,210 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Cyropaedia by Xenophon ( Book )
54 editions published between 1839 and 1989 in 5 languages and held by 1,196 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Texto en ingles y griego
Agesilaus by Xenophon ( )
5 editions published in 2007 in English and Undetermined and held by 1,189 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Hellenica by Xenophon ( )
7 editions published between 2002 and 2007 in English and held by 1,188 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The polity of the Athenians and the Lacedaemonians by Xenophon ( )
4 editions published in 2009 in English and held by 1,184 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The sportsman by Xenophon ( )
5 editions published in 2004 in English and Undetermined and held by 1,179 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The apology by Plato ( )
in English and held by 1,175 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This historically renowned oration was presented by Socrates in his own defense after he had been formally accused of corrupting the youth of Athens. It is not an apology in the traditional sense of expressing remorse for one's actions; rather, Socrates' Apology (recorded by his faithful student and protege Plato) is a succinct and compelling defense of the brilliant philosopher's worldview, lifestyle, and teaching methods. A rewarding read for fans of philosophy and supporters of
The cavalry general by Xenophon ( )
in English and held by 1,175 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The symposium by Xenophon ( )
in English and held by 1,173 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The economist by Xenophon ( )
4 editions published in 2004 in English and held by 1,173 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The memorabilia recollections of Socrates by Xenophon ( )
4 editions published in 2009 in English and held by 1,157 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Scripta minora by Xenophon ( Book )
69 editions published between 1925 and 2000 in 6 languages and held by 1,103 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Parrallel Greek & English text
The march up country : a translation of Xenophon's Anabasis by Xenophon ( Book )
25 editions published between 1947 and 1995 in English and held by 1,073 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Xenophon by Xenophon ( Book )
46 editions published between 1918 and 1992 in 4 languages and held by 913 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
XENOPHON (c.430-c. 354 B.C.) of Athens, son of Gryllos, and friend of Socrates was a wealthy gentleman of his day. He joined in an expedition including ten thousand other Greeks led by the Persian governor Cyrus deep into Asia Minor against the Persian king who defeated and killed Cyrus. It fell to Xenophon to lead the Greeks northward through danger and stress until they reached Scutari early in 400 B.C. Later he wrote the famous extant vivid account of this March Up-Country (Anabasis) in seven books, a true story of remarkable adventures and discipline; but meanwhile he entered service under the Spartans against the Persian king, married happily, and joined the staff of the Spartan king, Agesilaus. But Athens was at war with Sparta in 394 and exiled Xenophon for being pro-Sparta. The Spartans gave him an estate near Elis where he lived for years writing and hunting and educating his sons. Reconciled to Sparta, Athens restored Xenophon to honour but he preferred to retire in Corinth. His Memoirs of Socrates adds to Platos picture of Socrates from a different viewpoint. In the Apology of Socrates Xenophon supplements Platos similar work; and in Banquet presents an attractive counterpart to Platos. The charming Oeconomicus makes Socrates give advice on household management and married life of ordinary people. Hiero is a dialogue on government, Agesilaus praises that king; we also have Constitution of Lacedaemon (Sparta); Ways and Means on the finances of Athens; Manual for a Cavalry Commander; a good manual of Horsmanship; a lively Hunting with Hounds, mostly hare-hunting; a philosophical-historical romance Education of Cyrus (the Elder) on the ideal ruler and government; and the important Hellenica, (a history which purposely carries on Thucydides), 411-362 B.C. The Constitution of the Athenians, though obviously not by Xenophon, is an interesting important document on politics at Athens
The expedition of Cyrus by Xenophon ( )
10 editions published between 2005 and 2009 in English and held by 905 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
"The Expedition of Cyrus tells the story of the march of the Ten Thousand. The exploits of this famous army of Greek mercenaries in modern-day Turkey, Syria, and Iraq were described by one of their leaders, the Athenian historian and philosopher Xenophon. They were recruited at the end of the fifth century BC by a young Persian prince, Cyrus, who rose in revolt against his brother, the king of Persia. After Cyrus' death, the army was left stranded in the desert of Mesopotamia, a thousand miles from home. Their long march, across mountains and plateaux to the sight of 'The sea! The sea!', and back to the fringes of the Greek world, is the most exciting adventure story to survive from the ancient world." "Xenophon's narrative offers a unique insight into the character of a Greek army struggling to survive in an alien world. It is also the most sustained eyewitness account of the landscape of the vast and wealthy Persian empire."--BOOK JACKET
Memorabilia and Oeconomicus by Xenophon ( Book )
56 editions published between 1923 and 2002 in 4 languages and held by 728 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Xenophontis Institutio Cyri by Xenophon ( Book )
125 editions published between 1824 and 2009 in 6 languages and held by 722 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Agesilaus--II,--King of Sparta Agriculture Anabasis (Xenophon) Civilization Cults Cyrus,--King of Persia, Cyrus,--the Younger, Expedition of Cyrus (Greece : 401 B.C.) Greece Greek language--Clauses Greek literature Hellenica (Xenophon) Herodotus Historiae (Polybius) Historians Historiography History, Ancient History (Herodotus) History of the Peloponnesian War (Thucydides) History--Philosophy Home economics Horsemanship Horses Imperialism Individualism Individualism in literature Iran Language and languages Leadership Leadership in literature Literature Literature and society Military art and science Narration (Rhetoric) Peloponnesian War (Greece : 431-404 B.C.) Persian Wars (Greece : 500-449 B.C.) Philosophy Political and social views Political science Raubitschek, A. E.--(Antony Erich), Religion Rhetoric, Ancient Social aspects Social psychology Social psychology in literature Socrates Soldiers Sportsmanship Thucydides Xenophon
Gizinufūn v. 430-v. 355
Jenofonte, 430-354 aC
Jenofonte de Atenas
Jenofonte v. 430-v. 355
Ksenofon, ca 428-354 f.Kr.
Ksenofont, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Ksenofont v. 430-v. 355
Pseudo-Senofonte v. 430-v. 355
Pseudo Xenophon, ca 428-354 f.Kr.
Pseudo-Xenophon v. 430-v. 355
Se, Nuofen, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Senofonte 0430?-0355? av. J.-C.
Senofonte, 427/26-c. 353 a.C.
Senofonte, 430-354 aC
Senofonte, ca 428-354 f.Kr.
Senofonte, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Senofonte v. 430-v. 355
Senuofen, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Themistogenes Historicus v. 430-v. 355
Themistogenes Syracusanus v. 430-v. 355
Themistogenes von Syrakus v. 430-v. 355
Xenofō̂n 0430?-0355? av. J.-C.
Xenofon, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Xenofon v. 430-v. 355
Xenofont 0430?-0355? av. J-.C
Xenofont v. 430-v. 355
Xenofonte 0430?-0355? av. J-.C.
Xenofonte v. 430-v. 355
Xenopho Historicus v. 430-v. 355
Xenophō̂n 0430?-0355? av. J.-C.
Xénophon, 430-354 aC
Xenophon Atheniensis 0430?-0355? av. J.-C.
Xenophon Atheniensis v. 430-v. 355
Xenophon Biograph v. 430-v. 355
Xénophon, ca 426-ca 357 př. Kr.
Xenophon, ca 428-354 f.Kr.
Xenophon, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Xénophon d'Erchia v. 430-v. 355
Xenophon Historicus v. 430-v. 355
Xenophon Historiker v. 430-v. 355
Xenophon Sokratiker v. 430-v. 355
Xenophon von Athen v. 430-v. 355
Xenophontis, 430-354 aC
Xenophōntos Rētoros v. 430-v. 355
Xenophontos v. 430-v. 355
Xenophoon, ca430-354 v.Chr.
Ξενοφῶν 0430?-0355? av. J.-C.
Ξενοφών, 0430?-0355? π.Χ
Ξενοφών, π. 428-354 π.Χ
Ξενοφών, π. 430-354 π.Χ
色诺芬, ca430-354 v.Chr.