Editio princeps

In classical scholarship, editio princeps (plural: editiones principes) is a term of art. It means, roughly, the first printed edition of a work that previously had existed only in manuscripts, which could be circulated only after being copied by hand.

For example, the editio princeps of Homer is that of Demetrius Chalcondyles, now thought to be from 1488. The most important texts of classical Greek and Roman authors were for the most part produced in editiones principes in the years on either side of 1500; the printing press itself was invented around 1440.

In some cases there were possibilities of partial publication, of publication first in translation (for example from Greek to Latin), and of a usage that simply equates with first edition. For a work with several strands of manuscript tradition that have diverged, such as Piers Plowman, editio princeps is a less meaningful concept.

The term has long been extended by scholars to works not part of the Ancient Greek and Latin literatures. It is also used for legal works, and other significant documents.

Latin works

Date Author, Work Printer Location Comment
c. 1450[1] Aelius Donatus, Ars minor[1] Johannes Gutenberg[1] Mainz[2] A very popular text: about 360 editions were printed in the 15th century, including nine surviving blockbook editions.[3]
c. 1455 Bible (Latin) Johannes Gutenberg Mainz Biblia Sacra Vulgata, two editions: 42 line and 36 line, see Gutenberg Bible.
1463[4] Martinus Bracarensis, Formula vitae honestae[4] Peter Schöffer and Johann Fust[4] Mainz[4]
1465[5] Cicero, De Officiis and Paradoxa stoicorum[5] Johann Fust[5] Mainz[5] Ulrich Zell may have printed the De Officiis in Cologne (but not the Paradoxa); but the Cologne edition does not bear any indication of date.[5]
1465[5] Cicero, De Oratore[5] Sweynheym and Pannartz[5] Subiaco[5] This edition was published without date but it is believed to be before September 1465.[5]
1465[6] Lactantius, De opificio Dei, Divinae Institutiones and De ira Dei[6] Sweynheym and Pannartz[6] Subiaco[6]
c. 1465[7] Augustine, De doctrina christiana[7] Johannes Mentelin[7] Strasbourg[7] This is thought to be the first edition of any of Augustine's works. The volume is incomplete as it has only the last of the four books that make up De doctrina christiana.[7]
1465–1470[8] Augustine, Confessiones[8] Johannes Mentelin[9] Strasbourg[8] The second edition came out in Milan in 1475, followed by editions in 1482 and 1483. Other two incunable editions came from Strasbourg in 1489 and 1491, but the book was not separately reprinted until 1531.[10]
1466[11] Rabanus Maurus, De rerum naturis[11] Adolf Rusch[11] Strasbourg[11]
1466–1467[12] Jerome, Epistulae[12] Sixtus Riessinger[12] Rome[12] Edited by Teodoro de' Lelli. The issue of the editio princeps remains open as the imprint is undated, although believed to be about 1467; thus the 1468 Roman edition of the Epistulae printed by Sweynheym and Pannartz and edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis is also considered a possible first edition.[12][13] This book is probably the first to have been printed in Rome.[14]
1467[15] Augustine, De Civitate Dei[15] Sweynheym and Pannartz[16] Subiaco[15] The following year Johannes Mentelin printed in Strasbourg another edition; it offered the earliest textual commentary, by Thomas Valois and Nicholas Trivet.[15] For the next two centuries, the De Civitate was the most often printed of all Augustine's works; 17 editions appeared in the 15th century and eight in the 16th century.[10]
1467[17] Cicero, Ad familiares[17] Sweynheym and Pannartz[17] Rome[17] Sweynheym and Pannartz reprinted it in 1469; Johannes de Spira published a new edition in 1469 in Venice.[17]
1467–1469[18][19] Juvenal[19] Udalricus Gallus[19] Rome[19]
c. 1468[20] Gregory the Great, Moralia in Job[20] Berthold Ruppel[20] Basel[20] Undated, it may be earlier than 1468, but not later.[20]
1468[21] Festus[21] Sixtus Riessinger[21] Rome[21]
1468[22] Ps.-Lactantius, De Ave Phoenice[22] Sweynheym and Pannartz[22] Rome[22] This is the second edition of the works of Lactantius; it reprints the works of Lactantius and also contains Venantius Fortunatus' Carmen de Pascha and an excerpt from Ovid's Metamorphoses.[22]
1468[23] Jerome, De viris illustribus[23] Sweynheym and Pannartz[24] Rome[23] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis together with Jerome's Epistulae.[23]
1469[25] Cicero, Brutus and Orator[26] Sweynheym and Pannartz[26] Rome[25] Printed together with the De Oratore.[25]
1469[27] Apuleius[13][27] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[27] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis[13] Together with Apuleius' works, this edition contains the spurious Asclepius and a Latin translation of Epitoma disciplinarum Platonis by Alcinous.[28]
Pseudo-Apuleius, Asclepius[28][29]
1469[30][31] Livy[30] Sweynheym and Pannartz[30] Rome[30] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis.[13] The Rome edition included only Books 1–10, 21–32, 34–39 and a portion of 40. In a 1518 Mainz edition, the rest of Book 40 and part of 33 were published, while in a 1531 Basel edition, Books 41-45 were published, edited by Simon Grynaeus. He had discovered the only surviving manuscript of the fifth decade in 1527 while searching in the Lorsch Abbey in Germany. In 1616 the remaining part of Book 33 was published in Rome, by which all extant Livy had reached print.[31][32]
1469[34] Lucan[13][34] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[34] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis[13]
1469[35][36][37] Virgil[13] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[35] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis.[13] Together with the three standard Virgilian works, Busi included the Appendix Vergiliana and Donatus' Vita Vergilii. He also included the Priapeia, then attributed to Virgil.[36][37]
Appendix Vergiliana[36]
Aelius Donatus, Vita Vergilii[36]
1469[38] Julius Caesar[13][38] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[38] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis.[13]
1469[39] Pliny the Elder[39] Johannes de Spira[39] Venice[39]
1469[40] Cicero, Tusculanae Disputationes[40] Udalricus Gallus[41] Rome[40]
1469[42] Aulus Gellius[13][42] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[13] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis[13][42]
1469[43]-1470[44] Terence[44] Johannes Mentelin[43] Strasbourg[44] This is disputed, as others believe that the Venetian edition printed by Vindelinus de Spira may come first.[43]
1469–1470[45] Persius[45] Udalricus Gallus[45] Rome[45]
c. 1470[46] Isidore, Sententiae[46] Johann Sensenschmidt[46] Nuremberg[46] Undated, it was not printed after April 1470.[46]
c. 1470[47] Isidore, De Fide Catholica contra Iudaeos[47] Georgius Herolt[47] Rome[47]
c. 1470[48] Ambrose, De Officiis Ministrorum[48] Ulrich Zell[48] Cologne[48]
1470[49] Priscian[50] Vindelinus de Spira[50] Venice[50] Edited by Benedetto Brugnolo.[51]
c. 1470[52][53] Statius, Thebais and Achilleis[52][54] Rome[52]
1470[55] Augustine, Sermones[55] Cologne[55] This edition is made of 50 sermons. The complete works of Augustine by the Maurists printed in 1683: 394 sermons, of which 364 are believed to be Augustinian; further discoveries have added 175 sermons to these. Among the main recent discoveries, Germain Morin in 1917 added 34 sermons, from the Codex Guelferbytani; Dom André Wilmart in 1921–1930 added 15 sermons from the Codex Wilmart; Dom Cyrille Lambot found 24 new sermons, seven in fragments, in the Codex Lambot. The last major discovery was made in 1990, when François Dolbeau discovered in Mainz a manuscript with 26 sermons.[56]
c. 1470[57][58] Cicero, Philippicae[57] Udalricus Gallus[57] Rome[57] Edited by Johannes Antonius Campanus.[57]
c. 1470[59] Cicero, De finibus bonorum et malorum[59] Cologne[59]
c. 1470[60] Gregory the Great, Regula Pastoralis[60] Cologne[60]
c. 1470[59] Cicero, De Legibus[59] Venice[59]
1470[61] Sallust, Bellum Catilinae and Bullum Iugurthinum[62] Vindelinus de Spira[61][62] Venice[61] In the same year an edition of Sallust was also printed in Paris.[61]
1470[63] Cornelius Nepos, Vita Attici[63] Nicolaus Jenson[63] Venice[63] Nepos' biography was joined together with Cicero's Epistulae ad Quintum Fratrem, Ad Atticum and Ad Brutum.[63][64]
1470[65] Suetonius, De Vita Caesarum[66] Johannes Philippus de Lignamine[66] Rome[65] Edited by Johannes Antonius Campanus.[26][65]
1470[67][68] Quintilian[67] Johannes Philippus de Lignamine[66] Rome[68] Edited by Johannes Antonius Campanus. In the same year and always in Rome was printed by Sweynheym and Pannartz and edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis another edition, so it's not beyond doubt that Campanus' edition is really the editio princeps. Regarding the quality of the respective works there is no uncertainty of the superior quality of Campanus' edition.[66][68][69]
1470[64] Cicero, De Inventione[64] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64]
c. 1470[70] Servius, Commentarii in Vergilii opera[70] Udalricus Gallus[70] Rome[70] With 125 editions between 1470 and 1599 this was the most popular Virgilian commentary of the early modern age.[71]
1470[64] Rhetorica ad Herennium[64] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64]
1470[64] Justin[64] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64]
1470[64] Cicero, Epistulae ad Brutum, Ad Quintum fratrem, and Ad Atticum[64] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64] There are good chances that this publication is preceded by the edition in the same year of Cicero's letters printed in Rome by Sweynheym and Pannartz and edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis[13][64] Thus, they are generally considered both editiones principes.[72]
c. 1470[73][74] Tacitus, Historiae, Annales, Germania and Dialogus[73] Vindelinus de Spira[74] Venice[74] This edition only has books 11–16 of the Annales. Books 1–6 were rediscovered in 1508 in the Corvey Abbey (now in Germany) and brought to Rome. There they were printed by Étienne Guillery in 1515 together with the other books of the Annales while the edition was prepared by Filippo Beroaldo.[73][75][76]
c. 1470[77] Horace[77] Italy[77]
c. 1470[78] Leo the Great, Sermones and Epistulae[78] Johannes Philippus de Lignamine[78] Rome[78] Undated. The volume in the same year in Rome was printed by Sweynheym and Pannartz another edition, so there is some ambiguity regarding which is the real editio princeps. In either case, the editor appears to have always been Joannes Andreas de Buxis.[13][79] Both the editions are incomplete as they present 92 of Leo's 96 extant sermons and just 5 of his 173 surviving letters.[80]
c. 1470[81] Ilias Latina[81] Utrecht[81] The Dutch edition only printed excerpts for a total of 500 of the 1070 lines that compose the Ilias Latina. The first complete edition was instead printed by Filippo di Pietro in Venice in c. 1476.[82]
c. 1470[83] Ps.-Aurelius Victor, De Viris Illustribus[83] Sixtus Riessinger[83] Naples[83] Undated and without location, the book could also have been printed in Rome.[83] The edition omits 9 lives (Caesar, Octavianus, Cato, Cicero, Brutus, Sextus Pompeius, Marcus Antonius, Cleopatra) that were first published by Andreas Schottus in 1577.[84]
1470–1471[85] Curtius Rufus[85] Vindelinus de Spira[85] Venice[86]
1470[87]-1471[88] Sextus Pompeius Festus[87][88] Georgius Lauer[89] Rome[89] Not the original De verborum significatu but instead the early medieval epitome made by Paulus Diaconus.[88] Edited by Julius Pomponius Laetus, the volume is undated, thus making the issue of priority controversial, as it has been argued that the type used is such that it must be dated 1472.[89] This would put it later than the edition printed by Panfilo Castaldi in Milan in August 1471, which is remarkable for being the first book ever printed in that city.[90] But the first authentic publication of Festus' surviving text came in Milan in 1500, printed by Gabriel Conagus and edited by Johannes Baptista Pius together with Nonius Marcellus and Varro. It was reprinted many times, beginning again in Milan in 1505, in Paris in 1509 and an Aldine edition in Venice in 1513.[91][92]
1470–1471[93] Isidore, Synonyma[93] Johann Sensenschmidt[94] Nuremberg[94] 21 editions of the text came out between 1470 and 1566.[93]
1470–1475[95] Ps.-Dictys Cretensis[95] Ulrich Zell[95] Cologne[95] An ancient Latin translation made by L. Septimius of a lost Greek original.[95]
1470[96]-1475[89] Nonius Marcellus[96] Georgius Lauer[89] Rome[96] Edited by Julius Pomponius Laetus. An undated edition, the year of print is much debated: often attributed to c. 1470, it has been countered that the printing types used do not precede 1474. Apart from this the text presented is incomplete, as it lacks Book III of De compendiosa doctrina, a lacuna that was repeated in the following Venetian edition printed by Nicolaus Jenson in 1476. This was first printed in 1511 in Pesaro and edited by Johannes Baptista Pius.[89][96]
1471–1472[97][98] Aelius Donatus, Ars Maior[97][98] Christophorus Valdarfer[98] or Paulus Butzbach and Georgius de Augusta[97] Venice or Verona[97] Book III or De barbarismo had been previously printed separately by an unknown printer in Venice in c. 1471.[98] There is much uncertainty regarding the printer: according to an interpretation it was made by Valdarfer in Venice, according to another by Butzbach and Georgius de Augusta in Verona.[97]
1471[62] Ps.-Sallust, Invectiva in Ciceronem[62] Vindelinus de Spira[62] Venice[62] These two ancient apocryphal orations were included by Vindelinus in his second edition of Sallust's works.[62] The Venice edition's priority is contested, as the real editio princeps for both texts may be an edition printed in Cologne probably in the same year. Differently from the Venice edition the Cologne edition does not include Catilina and Iugurtha.[99]
Ps.-Cicero, Invectiva in Sallustium[62]
c. 1471[100] Augustine, Epistulae[100] Johannes Mentelin[100] Strasbourg[100]
1471[58][101] Cicero, Orationes[13] Sweynheym and Pannartz[101] Rome[101] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis, a total of 32 speeches were printed.[13][101]
1471[102] Cicero, Opera philosophica[13][102] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[103] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis.[13] While all political and philosophical works were printed this is the editio princeps for, among others, the Academici libri quattuor and the De Natura Deorum.[104]
1471[105] Cyprian[105] Sweynheym and Pannartz[13] Rome[105] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis, the successive edition of Cyprian's works was made in Basel in 1520 and edited by Erasmus.[13][105]
1471[106][107] Florus[106] Ulrich Gering, Michael Friburger and Martin Crantz[106] Paris[106] Edited by Robert Gaguin.[106]
1471[108][109] Pliny the Younger, Epistulae[108] Christophorus Valdarfer[109] Venice[108] Edited by Ludovico Carbone. The edition does not include all ten books of the Epistulae but only the first seven and the ninth, for a total of 122 letters of the currently existing 375. These were increased to 236 letters in nine books with the publication of the Roman edition in 1490. Still missing was the tenth book, found by Giovanni Giocondo between 1495 and 1500 in the Abbey of St. Victor near Paris. Giocondo made a transcription, as did briefly after another Italian, Pietro Leandro, who once returned from France gave his partial copy of the tenth book to Girolamo Avanzi who printed the new 46 letters in Verona in 1502. For an edition of all Pliny's letters it was necessary to wait 1508, when Aldus Manutius printed in Venice a complete edition taking advantage of the transcript and other plinian manuscripts Giocondo had given him.[108][109][110][111]
1471[112] Ovid[112] Baldassarre Azzoguidi[113] Bologna[112] Edited by Franciscus Puteolanus. There is some dispute regarding the possibility it may have been preceded by the Roman edition printed by Sweynheym and Pannartz, which is without date but thought to be also from 1471.[13][112][113]
1471[114] Eutropius[114] Georgius Lauer[114] Rome[114]
Paulus Diaconus, Historia Romana[115]
1471[64] Cornelius Nepos, Vitae Imperatorum[64] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64]
c. 1471[116] Claudian, De raptu Proserpinae[116] Christophorus Valdarfer[116] Venice[116] Being undated its being the editio princeps is not sure and others have mentioned as ed. prin. the also undated incunable that appears in Utrecht in 1473–1475 from printers Nicolaus Ketelaer and Gerardus de Leempt. Successive separate editions of the text came from Rome in c. 1475, printed by Johann Schurener; Ferrara, c. 1480; Naples, also c. 1480, printed by Mattias von Olmütz; Perugia, c. 1481, printed by Stephan Arndes; Rome, 1483, printed by Marcellinus Verardus; Leipzig, c. 1495, printed by Konrad Kachelofen. The last of the incunable editions came out in Milan in 1500 by the humanist Janus Parrhasius, who gave the text its first commentary. In other four editions (1482, 1493, 1495, 1500) the De raptu Proserpinae was published in Claudian's complete works.[117][118]
1471[119][120] Orosius, Historiarum Adversum Paganos Libri VII[119] J. Schüssler[120] Augsburg[119]
1471[90][121] Pomponius Mela[121] Panfilo Castaldi[90] Milan[121] While the press was owned by Castaldi he seems to have had limited himself to an organizational role while the everyday activity was done by his associates Gabriele Orsoni and Fortunato and Antonius Zarotus.[90]
1471[122] Martial[122] Andreas Gallicus[123] Ferrara[122] The priority issue is highly controversial. The Roman undated edition printed by Sweynheym and Pannartz should be have printed in c. 1470 – 1471 and is often thought to be theeditio princeps; also, there is a Venetian edition that is possibly the first printed edition.[124] The Ferrara edition does not include the Liber de Spectaculis, which is instead present in the Roman and Venetian incunables.[125]
1471[126] Silius Italicus[126] Sweynheym and Pannartz[126] Rome[126] Edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis that published together Silius Italicus, Calpurnius and Hesiod.[13][126] To this have been added 58 newly found lines published by J. Constantius in 1508.[127]
Nemesianus, Eclogae[129]
c. 1471[130] Boethius, De Consolatione Philosophiae[130] Hans Glim[130] Savigliano[130] Undated, others have suggested it to be of c. 1474. This would make the editio princeps an incunable that came out in
1471–1472[131] Varro, De lingua latina[114] Georgius Lauer[114] Rome[114][131] Edited by Julius Pomponius Laetus[114]
1472[132][133] Cassiodorus, Historia Tripartita[133] Johann Schuszler[132] Augsburg[133]
1472[134] Plautus[134] Johannes de Colonia[43] Venice[134] Edited by Georgius Merula basing himself on the Codex Ursinianus. With a dedication to Iacopo Zeno, bishop of Padua.[134][135]
1472[64][136] Macrobius, In Somnium Scipionis[64] and Saturnalia[136] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64]
1472[137] Cicero, Topica[137]
c. 1472[138][139] Gregory the Great, Registrum epistularum[138] Gunterius Zainer[139] Augsburg[140]
1472[64] Cato Maior[134] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[134] Edited by Georgius Merula and Francesco Colucia under the collective title Scriptores rei rusticae. Merula took care of the first three texts to which he also added three glossaries, one for each author; Colucia instead occupied himself of Palladius.[134]
Varro, Rerum Rusticarum libri tres[134][141]
Columella, De re rustica[134]
Rutilius Taurus Aemilianus Palladius[134][142]
1472[6] Lactantius, Epitome[6] Vindelinus de Spira[6] Venice[6] An abridgement written by Lactantius of his Divinae Institutiones.[143] The Venice edition of the Epitome is incomplete, the full text having been first discovered in the royal library of Turin by Christopher Pfaff in 1711 and printed by him the following year in Paris.[6][144]
1472[145][146] Catullus[145] Vindelinus de Spira[145][147] Venice[145][146] The three poets were all published together for the first time in a quarto volume. In the volume was also Propertius.[146]
Statius, Silvae[146]
1472[149][150] Propertius[149][150] Federico de' Conti[150] Venice[149][150] This edition appeared in February and is thought to be probably the first, but the issue is not certain as in Venice also appeared in the same year an edition of Propertius printed by Vindelinus de Spira including Catullus, Tibullus and Statius.[146][150]
1472[151][152] Isidore of Seville, Etymologiae[151] Gunterius Zainer[151] Augsburg[151] The editio princeps is thought to be the first printed volume ever to show a mappa mundi.[153] The other incunable editions were printed in Strasbourg in 1473 by Johannes Mentelin, in Cologne in 1478 by Conrad Winters, in Venice in 1483 by Peter Loslein, in Basel in 1489 by Johannes Amerbach, in Venice in 1493 by Bonetus Locatellus and in Paris in 1499 by Georg Wolf and Thielman Kerver.[154]
1472[155] Isidore, De natura rerum[155] Gunterius Zainer[155] Augsburg[155]
1472[156] Aelius Donatus, Commentum in Terentium[156] Venice[156]
1472[157] Ausonius[157] Bartholomaeus Girardinus[158] Venice[157] Ihe following incunable editions came out in 1490 (Milan; edited by Julius Aemilius Ferrarius and printed by Uldericus Scinzenzeler), 1494, 1496 (Venice; a reissue of Ferrarius reviewed by Hieronymus Avantius) and 1499 (Parma, by Thaddaeus Ugoletus).[158][159][160] The editio princeps is incomplete because it used a Z class manuscript, which represents the briefest of the surviving selections and that omits the autobiographical and historical pieces.[161][162] The first additions came in 1490, when Ferrarius first added an incomplete version of the Ordo urbium nobilium, but little else.[158] In 1499 Ugoletus, who was able to use also a manuscript from the richer Y selection, added for the first time among other works the Mosella and the Ludus septem sapientum.[163][164]
1472[165] Faltonia Proba, De laudibus Christi[165] Bartholomaeus Girardinus[165] Venice[165]
c. 1473[166] Lucretius[166] Thomas Ferrandus[167] Brescia[166]
c. 1473[168] Sidonius Apollinaris[168][169] Nicolaus Ketelaer and Gerardus de Leempt[168] Utrecht[168]
1473[170]-1474[171] Suetonius, De grammaticis and De rhetoribus[170] Johann Schurener[171] Rome[171] Edited by Joannes Aloisius Tuscanus. The volume is undated but is known for sure to have been printed between May 1473 and March 1474. It may have been preceded by another undated edition of Suetonius printed in Padua by Bartholomeo da Vardezoccho e Martinus de Septem Arboribus which is generally dated either c. 1473 or c. 1476.[171]
1473[107]-1474[172] Vegetius, De Re Militari[107][172] Utrecht[172]
c. 1473[173] Isidore, Chronica[173] Johannes Philippus de Lignamine[173] Rome[173] An incomplete edition of the chronicle. It will be first printed in its complete form in Turin in 1593, edited by G. de Loaisa.[173]
c. 1473[174] Sedulius, Paschale Carmen[174] Nicolaus Ketelaer and Gerardus de Leempt[174] Utrecht[174] More than 50 editions were made of this text before 1599. The incunable editions were those of Leonard Hutz and Lope Sanz in Salamanca in c. 1496, Pedro Giraldi and Miquel de Planes in Valladolid in 1497, Jakob Thanner in Leipzig in 1499, J. Le Fèvre in Paris in also 1499, Georgius Cocus, Leonard Hutz and Lupus Appentegger in Zaragoza in 1500 and Johann Rosenbach in Tarragona in also 1500.[175]
1473[176] Bede, De arte metrica and De schematibus tropis[176] Antonius Zarotus[176] Milan[176]
1473-74[177] Marcus Manilius[177][178] Johannes Regiomontanus[177] Nuremberg[177]
1474[179] Gaius Valerius Flaccus, Argonautica[179] Bologna[179]
1474[180] Germanicus[180] Ugo Ruggeri and Donnino Bertochi[181] Bologna[180] Together with Germanicus' translation of Aratus' Phaenomena the volume also contains Manilius' Astronomica.[181]
1474[182] Serenus Sammonicus[182] Venice[182]
1474[183] Augustine, De Trinitate[183] Strasbourg[183]
c. 1474[184] Historia Apollonii regis Tyri[184] Utrecht[184]
1474[185] Ammianus Marcellinus[185] Georgius Sachsel and Bartholomaeus Golsch[185] Rome[185] Edited by Angelus Sabinus with a dedication to the humanist Niccolò Perotti. The edition is incomplete as it contains only the first 13 of the surviving 18 books.[185] The unprinted books were published together with the others in 1533 in two different editions, one in Augsburg edited by Mariangelus Accursius and printed by Silvanus Otmar, the other in Basel edited by Sigismund Gelenius and printed by Hieronymus Froben.[186][187]
1474[188] Paulinus the Deacon, Vita Sancti Ambrosii[188] Milan[188]
1475[62] Sallust, Historiae (surviving excerpts) and Epistulae ad Caesarem[62] Arnoldus Pannartz[62] Rome[62]
c. 1475[189] Disticha Catonis[189] Martin Flach[190] Basel[190]
1475[191][192] Seneca, Dialogi, De beneficiis, De Clementia and Epistulae morales ad Lucilium[191] Matthias Moravus[193] Naples[191] The first complete edition of Seneca's philosophical works. Due to a confusion between the son and the father the volume also includes Seneca the Elder's widely known epitomized version composed of excerpts from his Suasoriae et Controversiae; the complete surviving text was printed in 1490 in Venice by Bernardinus de Cremona together with the younger Seneca. Also in the edition is Publilius Syrus, whose Sententiae are in the so-called Proverbia Senecae. The mistake was corrected in 1514 by Erasmus when the latter published in Southwark in 1514 an edition of Publilius that is generally considered to be the real editio princeps. Erasmus was followed in Leipzig in 1550 by Georg Fabricius, who also added twenty new sentences to the print.[101][191][194][195]
Seneca the Elder[101]
Publilius Syrus[189]
1475[196][197] Historia Augusta[196] Philippus de Lavagna[198] Milan[197] Edited by Bonus Accursius.[198]
1475[112]-1477[199] Tacitus, Agricola[73] Franciscus Puteolanus[199] Milan[199] This is the renowned scholarly editio puteolana of Tacitus' works.[73][74][112]
1475[200] Ps.-Quintilian, Declamationes maiores[200][201] Rome[200] Edited by Domizio Calderini with a dedication to Aniello Arcamone, ambassador of the Kingdom of Naples to the Holy See. The edition only containd declamations 8, 9 and 10; the following were published in 1481, edited by Giorgio Grasolari with the help of Georgius Merula.[134][200][201]
1475[202][203] Hyginus, Poeticon astronomicon[202] Augustinus Carnerius[203] Ferrara[202]
1475[204] Johannes Scotus Eriugena, Vox spiritualis Aquilae[204] Bartholomaeus de Unkel[204] Cologne[204] This homily was misattributed here to Origen.[204]
c. 1475[205] Bede, Historia Ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum[205] Heinrich Eggestein[176][206] Strasbourg[205] The edition is undated, but it is agreed to have been printed between 1474 and 1482. It was followed in the same town in 1500 by a second edition, this time bounded with a Latin translation of Eusebius' Historia Ecclesiastica.[205]
1475[130] Boethius, Interpretatio Priorum analyticorum Aristotelis[130] Konrad Braem[130] Leuven[130]
1475–1478[130] Boethius, In Categorias Aristotelis and Commentaria in Porphirium[130] Sixtus Riessinger[130] Naples[130] These commentaries are present together with Boethius' translations from the Greek of Porphyry's Isagoge and of Aristotle's Categoriae.[130]
1475[207]-1478[208] Venantius Fortunatus, Vita Sanctae Radegundis[209] Boninus Mombritius[209] Milan[209] Venantius' hagiography was Published in the Sanctuarium compilation.[209] Of Columbanus' life only excerpts were printed here. A condensed version came out in London in 1516 in a miscellany titled Nova Legenda Anglie. A full version was made in Basel in 1563 where the work is misplaced under Bede's complete works.[207]
Jonas Bobiensis, Vita Columbani[207]
1476[210] Diomedes Grammaticus[210] Nicolaus Jenson[210] Venice[210]
1476–1477[211] Avianus[211] Gunterius Zainer[211] Ulm[211] Edited by Heinrich Steinhowel, it only contains 27 of Avianus' fables.[211]
1478[212] Aulus Cornelius Celsus[212] Niccolò della Magna[212] Florence[212] Edited by Bartolomeo Della Fonte with a dedication to the humanist and banker Francesco Sassetti.[212]
c. 1481[213] Herbarium Apuleii Platonici[213] Johannes Philippus de Lignamine[213] Rome[213] The book is dedicated to the Cardinal Francesco Gonzaga. It is undated, but was printed between 1478 and 1482. The De herba vettonica is presented mistakenly in this edition as the first chapter of the Herbarium. Always concerning the De herba vettonica the introductory letter Epistula ad M. Agrippam is absent. This was first printed in Zurich in 1537, edited by Gabriel Humelberg and printed by Christoph Froschauer.[66][214]
Ps.-Antonius Musa, De herba vettonica[214]
c. 1481[215] Isidore, De viris illustribus[215] Henricus Quentell[215] Cologne[215]
1482[216] Petronius[216] Franciscus Puteolanus[217] Milan[216] The edition that also contains Tacitus' the Agricola[218] This edition of Petronius was made from a manuscript of Class O, which present only short excerpts of the Satyricon and almost nothing of the Cena Trimalchionis. In 1575 a new edition was published in Lyon from a different class of manuscripts which doubled he text available. Still absent was most of the Cena which was first published in Padua in 1664 following the rediscovery of the text in Trogir by Marino Statileo.[216][219]
Panegyrici Latini[108][112][220]
Pliny the Younger, Panegyricus Traiani[108]
1482[50][116] Claudian[50] Iacobus de Dusa[50] Vicenza[50] Edited by Barnbas Celsanus with a dedication to the scholar Bartolomeo Pagello. The volume includes all Claudian's works except the Carmina minora.[50] These were first published in 1493 by in Parma by Thaddaeus Ugoletus together with the Carmina maiora. Ugoletus' Claudian was to thus became the basis for the century's successive editions, which came out in Venice in 1495 and 1500.[116][221]
c. 1483[222] Tertullian, Apologeticus[222] Bernardinus Benalius[222] Venice[222] The work is undated and can only be said for certain that it was printed before 1494.[223]
1483–1490[224] Frontinus, De aqaeductu urbis Romae[224] Eucharius Silber[224] Rome[224] Edited by Johannes Sulpitius Verulanus and Julius Pomponius Laetus.[224]
1484[43][191] Seneca, Tragoediae[191] Andreas Gallicus[43] Ferrara[191]
1484[130] Boethius, In Topica Ciceronis[130] Oliverius Servius[130] Rome[130]
c. 1485[226] Cicero, Somnium Scipionis[226] Strasbourg[226] Undated, it can be said for sure that the work wasn't printed before 1485 but could easily have been printed some year later.[226]
1485[227] Ambrose[227] Venice[227] The first really complete edition of Ambrose works was made in Basel in 1492 by Johannes Amerbach as part of the latter's plan to print all the works of the Doctors of the Church.[228][229]
c. 1485[230] Haymo of Halberstadt, De Christianarum Rerum Memoria[230] Rudolph Loeffs[230] Leuven[230] Printed together with Petrarch's Rerum Memorandarum Libri iv, to whom it was misattributed.[230]
1486[231] Valerius Probus, De notis[231] Boninus de Boninis[231][232] Brescia[231]
1486[233] Augustine, Retractationes[233] Antonius Zarotus[233] Milan[233]
1486[234]-1487[235] Vitruvius, De architectura[235] Eucharius Silber[236] Rome[234] Edited by Johannes Sulpitius Verulanus. The book was published together with Frontinus' De aquaeductu.[234]
1487[224] Frontinus, Stratagemata[224] Eucharius Silber[224] Rome[224] Edited by Johannes Sulpitius Verulanus in the collection Scriptores rei militaris sive Scriptores veteres de re militari.[224]
1487[237]-1488[71] Tiberius Donatus[71] Florence[237] The text was edited by Cristoforo Landino. Together with his personal commentary he published not a full version of Tiberius Donatus but instead a digest. The first complete edition was printed in Naples in 1535.[71][238] Tiberius Donatus' proved one of the most popular commentaries with 55 printed editions between 1488 and 1599.[71]
1488[239] Avienus[239] Venice[239] Edited by Giorgio Valla.[239]
1488[240] Firmicus Maternus, Matheseos libri VIII[240] Augsburg[240] Only book III and IV were printed in this edition, thus the editio princeps is generally considered the full Venetian edition printed in 1497 by Aldus Manutius in the Astronomici veteres collection.[240]
1488[130] Boethius, De institutione arithmetica[130] Erhard Ratdolt[130] Augsburg[130]
1489[130] Boethius, De Trinitate, De hebdomadibus and De praedicatione[130] Paganino Paganini[130] Venice[130] Published together with Augustine's De Trinitate.[130]
1489[241] Augustine, Enarrationes in Psalmos[241] Johannes Amerbach[241] Basel[242] The first of Augustine's books published by Amerbach that would dedicate his life to print all of the author's works.[243]
1490[244] Ambrose, Epistulae[244] Leonardus Pachel[245] Milan[244] Edited by Georgius Cribellus, it was reprinted by Johannes Amerbach in Basel in 1492 in Ambrose's complete works. An independent edition of the letters was published always in Milan two months later.[244][245]
1490[191] Seneca, Naturales quaestiones[191] Bernardinus de Cremona and Simon de Luero[246][247] Venice[191] The Naturales quaestiones were published in a complete edition of the works of Seneca the Younger. The volume also contained the Suasoriae and Controversiae written by Seneca the Elder, whose works were erroneously attributed to the younger Seneca.[246][247]
1490[248] Juvencus, Historia evangelica[248] Deventer[248]
1491[249] Cassiodorus, Expositio psalmorum[249] Johannes Amerbach[249] Basel[249]
1491[250][251][252] Augustine, Contra Academicos,[250] De libero arbitrio,[251] De magistro,[252] De ordine,[252] De immortalitate animae[252] and De animae quantitate[252] Angelus Ugoletus[250] Parma[250][251] Edited by Eusebius Conradus and Thaddaeus Ugoletus with other works by Augustine in the Opuscula plurima. It was reprinted in the same year in Venice by Peregrino Pasquale.[250][252]
1491[253] Augustine, Expositio evangelii secundum Johannem[253] Johannes Amerbach[253] Basel[254]
1491–1492[130][255] Boethius[130] Johannes and Gregorius de Gregoriis[130] Venice[130] First edition of his complete works, but it lacks the De fide catholica. The edition was republished in 1497–1499, and followed in Basel in 1546 by a new collection prepared by Heinrich Glareanus.[130]
1493[221][256] Claudian, Carmina minora[256] Angelus Ugoletus[221] Parma[116] Edited by Thaddaeus Ugoletus. This was in the first authentically complete volume of Claudian. Ugoletus' edition was reprinted twice in Venice in the years 1495 (printer Johannes Tacuinus) and 1500 (printer Christophorus de Pensis).[116][257]
1494[258] Ps.-Quintilian, Declamationes minores[258] Angelus Ugoletus[259] Parma[258] The Parma edition lacks 9 declamations that have been printed in 1580 in Paris by Petrus Pithoeus.[258]
1495[260] Autpert Ambrose, Sermo de Adsumptione Sanctae Mariae[260] Johannes Amerbach[260] Basel[260] Autpert's sermo is here misattributed to Augustine.[260]
c. 1496[261] Hucbald, Ecloga de Calvis[261] Peter Friedberg[261] Mainz[261] Edited by Johannes Trithemius.[261]
1497 Terentianus, "De litteris syllabis et metris Horatii"[262][263] Milan Uldericus Scinzenzeler
1497[264] Censorinus[264] Benedetto Faelli[265] Bologna[265] Edited by Filippo Beroaldo the Elder.[266] The book was promptly followed by two incunable editions in 1498 and 1500, while a further 8 editions came out in the 16th century.[264] The 1497 edition has together with Censorinus' De Die Natali several Latin translations of Greek works, like Epictetus' Enchiridion, the Tabula Cebetis, Plutarch's De invidia et odio and Basilius of Caesarea's De invidia and De legendis libris gentilium.[265]
1498[267] Fabius Planciades Fulgentius, Mythologiae[267] and Expositio sermonum antiquorum[268] Uldericus Scinzenzeler[269] Milan[270] Edited by Johannes Baptista Pius with an extensive commentary to the first work.[269][270]
1499[271][272] Martianus Capella[271] Enrico di Ca' Zeno[273] Vicenza[273] Edited by Fracanzio da Montalboddo with a dedication to G. Chericato, bishop of Kotor.[273]
1499[160] Ps.-Ausonius, Periochae Homeri[274] and Septem sapientum sententiae[163] Angelus Ugoletus[163] Parma[160] Edited by Thaddaeus Ugoletus in his edition of Ausonius. These works were by him misattributed to the poet.[160][163]
1499[275] Julius Valerius Alexander Polemius, Epistola Alexandri ad Aristotelem[275] Venice[275]
1500[276] Vibius Sequester[276] Turin[276] Edited by Martino Salio.[276]
c. 1500[277] Arator, De Actibus Apostolorum[277] Salamanca[277] This can very well be wrong as many consider the editio princeps to be the Aldine edition printed in 1501 in Venice in the collection Poetae Christiani veteres including with Arator also Sedulius and Juvencus.[277] A third edition followed by an unknown place in 1505, succeeded by a relevant commentary to the text in 1516 by Arias Barbosa.[278]
1502[279] Paschasius Radbertus, In Lamentationes Jeremiae[279] Basel[279]
1502[280] Braulio, Hymnus de Sancto Aemiliano[280] Toledo[280] Edited by Alonso Ortiz as part of his Breviarium secundum regulam Beati Hysidori.[280]
1503[281][282] Rabanus Maurus, De laudibus sanctae crucis[281] Thomas Anshelm[281] Pforzheim[281] Edited by Jakob Wimpfeling.[281]
1504[283] Epitome de Caesaribus[283] Hieronymus Soncinus[284] Fano[285] Edited by Laurentius Abstemius.[285]
1507[238][286] Ps.-Probus, Commentum in Bucolicas and Commentum in Georgicas[238] Bernardino Stagnin[287] Venice[238] Edited by G. B. Egnatius. The texts are present with Servius, Aelius Donatus and Cristoforo Landino's commentaries to Virgil and the works of the latter.[238][287]
1508[110] Julius Obsequens[110] Aldus Manutius[110] Venice[110] The only surviving manuscript was found by Giovanni Giocondo during his stay in France between 1495 and 1506. After arriving in Venice in 1506 he gave a transcription of the manuscript to Manutius, who printed it together with the first complete edition of Pliny the Younger's Epistulae.[110] The original manuscript has by now been lost, making the editio princeps the only surviving authority for the text.[95]
1509[288] Medicina Plinii[288] Étienne Guillery[288][289] Rome[288] Edited by Tommaso Pighinucci who also paid for having the book printed. In exchange he was granted by the Pope the earliest privilegio (patent) ever granted to a book printed in Rome, under which no other editor or printer could publish the volume for the next ten years.[288]
1510[290] Quintus Aurelius Symmachus, Epistulae and Relationes[290] Johann Schott[290] Strasbourg[290]
c. 1510[291] Victor Vitensis, Historia persecutionis Africae provinciae[292] Johannes Parvus[291] Paris[292]
1510[281] Walafrid Strabo, Hortulus[281] Hieronymus Vietor[281] Vienna[281] Edited by Joachim Vadianus, it was followed in Nuremberg in 1512 by Johannes Weissenburger's edition. Vietor's editio princeps also contains two of Aldhelm's Aenigmata, the first thing ever to be printed of this writer.[293]
1511[292] Gregory of Tours, Vita Beati Martini and De Gloria Martyrum[292] Johannes Parvus and J. Marchand[292] Paris[292] In the volume is also present Sulpicius Severus' Vita Sancti Martini, Odo of Cluny's De Reversione Beati Martini ex Burgundia and other writings on Martin of Tours.[292]
1512[292][294] Gregory of Tours, Historia Francorum and De Gloria Confessorum[292] Jodocus Badius Ascensius[292] Paris[292]
Ado, Chronicon[292]
1513[191][295] Seneca, Apocolocyntosis divi Claudii[191] Rome[295] Edited by Caius Sylvanus Germanicus[295]
1513[296] Haito, Visio Wettini[296] Henricus Stephanus[296] Paris[296] Edited by Jacob Faber Stapulensis. The volume contains several other editiones principes, that is the ancient Latin translation of the Sheperd of Hermias, Hildegard of Bingen's Scivias, Elizabeth of Schönau, Saint Mechtilde and Robert of Uzès visions.[296]
1514[292] Paul the Deacon, Historia Langobardorum[292] Jodocus Badius Ascensius[292] Paris[292] An independent edition of higher quality was made the following year in Augsburg by Konrad Peutinger. A third edition was made in Basel in 1532 by Sigismund Gelenius as part of his edition of Eutropius.[292]
1515[120] Jordanes[120] Johann Miller Augsburg[120] Edited by Konrad Peutinger. The volume alo contains Paul the Deacon's Historia Langobardorum.[120]
1516[297][298] Paulinus of Nola[297] Jodocus Badius Ascensius[297] and Johannes Parvus[299] Paris[297]
1516[300] Ps.-Jerome, In omnes Divi Pauli epistolas commentaria[300] Johannes Frobenius Basel[300] Edited by Erasmus in the ninth volume of the complete works of Jerome.[300]
1516–1520 Jerome Johannes Frobenius Basel Complete edition by Erasmus, publication having begun with the Letters in 1470.[301]
1520[302] Marcus Velleius Paterculus[302] Johannes Frobenius[302] Basel[302] Edited by Beatus Rhenanus, who had discovered a surviving manuscript of the work in 1515 while visiting the Murbach Abbey in Alsace in today France.[303]
1520[304] Rutilius Claudius Namatianus[304] Bologna[304] Edited by Johannes Baptista Pius.[304]
1520[305][306] Calcidius[305] Jodocus Badius Ascensius[306] Paris[305] Edited by Augustinus Iustinianus[305]
1521[223] Tertullian[223] Johannes Frobenius[223] Basel[223] Edited by Beatus Rhenanus basing himself on two manuscripts, the Codex Hirsaugiensis and the Codex Hirsauciensis. This volume was meant to be the first complete edition of the author but it misses many of Tertullian's works. Those offered for the first time by Rhenanus were De poenitentia, De patientia, Ad uxorem, De pallio, Ad martyres, De exhortatione castitatis, De virginibus velandis, De cultu foeminarum, De fuga, Ad scapulam, Adversus Marcionem, Adversus Hermogenem, Adversus Valentinianos, De carne Christi, De resurrectione carnis, De praescriptione haereticorum,[307] De Monogamia,[308] Adversus Praxean, Adversus Iudaeos and De corona militis. Also present is the previously printed Apologeticum.[223]
Ps.-Tertullian, Adversus omnes haereses[309]
1521[176] Bede, Explanatio Apocalypsis, In Epistolas VII Catholicas, Expositio Actuum Apostolorum, In Lucae evangelium expositio and In Marci evangelium expositio[176] Jodocus Badius Ascensius[176] Paris[176]
1521[310] Einhard, Vita Karoli Magni[310] Cologne[310] Edited by Hermann von Neuenar.[311]
Annales regni Francorum[311]
1522[312] Arnobius the Younger, Commentarii in Psalmos[312] Johannes Frobenius[312] Basel[312] Edited by Erasmus with a dedicatory letter to Pope Adrian VI. The editor mistakenly attributes the work to Arnobius Afer. The volume includes also Erasmus' personal commentary to Psalm 2.[312]
1525[313] Gildas, De Excidio et Conquestu Britanniae[313] Polydore Vergil[313] Antwerp?[314] Edited by Polydore Vergil and Robert Ridley with a dedication to the bishop Cuthbert Tunstall.[314] This edition was reprinted in Basel in 1541 in a miscellany of works, followed in 1567 by a more accurate edition made by John Joscelyn that mended the text from many of Polydore's edition's errors.[315]
1527[316] Laus Pisonis[316] Henricus Petrus[316] Basel[316] Edited by Johannes Sichardus as an appendix to an edition of Ovid's works. Sichard claims to have personally found the manuscript of the text in the Lorsch Abbey, where the work was ascribed to Virgil.[316]
1527[279][317] Alcuin, Expositio In Iohannis Evangelium[279] Joannes Hervagius[317] Strasbourg[279]
1528[318] Scribonius Largus[318] Paris[318] Edited by Ioannes Ruellius.[318]
1528[249] Cassiodorus, Institutiones saecularium litterarum[249] Basel[249] Edited by Johannes Sichardus.[249]
c. 1528[276] Vegetius, Digesta Artis Mulomedicinae[276] Basel[276] Edited by Jacob Faber.[276]
1528[319] Breviarium Alaricianum[319] Henricus Petrus[320] Basel[320] Edited by Johannes Sichardus, who mistakenly believed the work to be the Codex Theodosianus.[319] A fragment of the Breviarium had been already printed in Antwerp in 1517 by Petrus Aegidius, called after him Epitome Aegidii.[320]
1529[176][321] Bede, De natura rerum, De temporibus and De temporum ratione[321] Henricus Petrus[322] Basel[321] Edited by Johannes Sichardus.[321] Chapter 66 from De temporum ratione had been already printed separately by Johannes Tacuinus in Venice in 1505 and edited by Petrus Marenus Aleander; also the first two chapters had been printed apart in 1525, by the same printer and always in Venice, in a volume that included Probus' De notis.[323]
1529[324] Caelius Aurelianus, Tardae sive chronicae passiones and Celeres sive acutae passiones[324] Basel[324] Edited by Johannes Sichardus. This is an ancient translation from Greek of two lost works of Soranus of Ephesus.[324]
1529[132] Cassiodorus, Chronica[132] Henricus Petrus[132] Basel[132] Edited by Johannes Sichardus.[132]
1529[279] Alcuin, In Genesim[279] Hagenau[279]
1530[279] Alcuin, De Trinitate[279] Strasbourg[279]
1530[319] Lex Ripuaria[319] Basel[325] Edited by Johannes Sichardus.[319]
Lex Baiuvariorum[319]
Lex Alamannorum[319]
1531[326][327] Claudius of Turin, Expositio Libri Geneseos[326] and Triginta quaestiones super libros Regum[328] Hieronymus Froben[326] Basel[326] Edited by Johannes Brassicanus. Claudius of Turin's texts were misattributed here to Eucherius of Lyon and inserted in a collection of the latter's works.[326]
1531[329] Ratramnus, De corpora et sanguine Domini[329] Cologne[329]
1531[279] Alcuin, In Ecclesiasten[279] Johann Bebelius[330] Basel[279]
1532[331] Theodorus Priscianus, Euporista[331] Hieronymus Froben and Nikolaus Episcopus[331] Basel[331] Edited by Sigismund Gelenius, the Euporista's text is incomplete. In the same year a complete edition was printed by Johann Schott in Strasbourg and edited by Hermann von Neuenar.[331]
1532[331] Theodorus Priscianus, Physica[331] Johann Schott[331] Strasbourg[331] Edited by Hermann von Neuenar, this edition contains both the Euporista and the Physica. Also present in the volume was a Latin translation by Gerard of Cremona of an Arab work, Albucasis' Chirurgia.[331][332]
1532[333] Charisius[333] Johannes Sultzbach[333] Naples[333] Edited by Jo. Pierius Cymnius.[333]
1532[279] Rabanus Maurus, De clericorum institutione[279] Cologne[279]
1533[187][249] Cassiodorus, Variae and De anima[187] Henricus Siliceus[187] Augsburg[187] Edited by Mariangelus Accursius with a dedication to the Cardinal Albert of Mainz. A limited amount of excerpts from the Variae had been previously published by Ioannes Cochlaeus in 1529.[132][187]
1534[334] Ps.-Ovid, Halieutica[334][335] Aldine Press[334] Venice[334] Edited by Georgius Logus. This book is a collection which includes Nemesianus, Grattius, the pseudo-Ovidian Halieutica and Calpurnius Siculus. All the texts first printed were rediscovered by the humanist Jacopo Sannazaro in the years of his stay in France between 1501 and 1505 while visiting the libraries of several abbeys.[334][336]
Nemesianus, Cynegetica[334]
1534[337] Isidore, De ecclesiasticis officiis[337] Leipzig[337] Edited by Ioannes Cochlaeus[337]
1534[279] Rabanus Maurus, Commentaria in Jeremiam[279] Basel[279]
1534[176] Bede, Homeliarum evangelii libri II[176] Joannes Gymnicus[176] Cologne[176]
1535[338] Hyginus, Fabulae[338] Basel[339] Edited by Jacob Micyllus.[338]
1535[340] Primasius, Commentarius in Apocalypsin[340] Eucharius Cervicornus[340] Cologne[340]
1536[341] Marcellus Empiricus[341] Johannes Frobenius[341] Basel[341] Edited by Janus Cornarius who also published in the volume Galen's nine books on medicaments.[342]
1536[343] Autpert Ambrose, Expositio in Apocalypsin[343] Cologne[343]
1537[60] Gregory the Great, Expositiones[60] Venice[60]
1537[344] Bede, Epistula ad Wicthedum[344] Johannes Prael and Petrus Quentel[344] Cologne[344] Edited by Johannes Noviomagus. A new edition of Bede's scientific treatises after the previous one of Basel, it offers also a number of anonymous works on Paschal computation and many Carolingian glosses to Bede such as the Vetus commentarius (mostly from Abbo of Fleury) and the presumed Byrhtferth's commentaries. Novomagus also added to the volume his personal scholia to Bede.[344][345]
1537[346] Ps.-Primasius, In Omnes divi Pauli Epistolas Commentarii[346] Sebastian Gryphius[347] Lyon[347] Edited by Jean de Gagny.[347]
1537[348] Gaius Marius Victorinus[348] Tübingen[348] First edition of Victorinus' complete works, edited by J. Camerarius.[348]
1538[349] Sextus Placitus[349] Johannes Petrieus[349] Nuremberg[349] Edited by Franz Emmerich. Also in the volume is the Tractatus de Lacte, a contemporary work written by Gerolamo Accoramboni.[349][350]
1539[351] Autpert Ambrose, Sermo de cupiditate and Sermo in purificatione Sanctae Mariae[351] Cologne[351] Autpert's sermons are here misattributed to Alcuin and thus are printed in the Homiliae Alcuini.[351]
1543[352] Arnobius Afer[352] Rome[352] Edited by Faustus Sabaeus. Here Minucius Felix's Octavius is erroneously treated as the last book of Arnobius' Adversus Nationes. It will only be with the 1560 Heidelberg edition edited by Franciscus Balduinus that the Octavius will be correctly identified.[352][353]
Minucius Felix.[353]
1543[354] Heiric of Auxerre, Vita divi Germani[354] Simon de Colines[354] Paris[354] Edited by Pierre Pesselier.[354]
1543[355] Arnobius the Younger, Expositiunculae in Evangelium[355] Basel[355] Edited by G. Cognatus.[355]
1544[279] Rabanus Maurus, In Ecclesiasticum commentarii[279] Paris[279]
1545[356] Tertullian, De testimonio animae, De anima, De spectaculis, De baptismo, Scorpiace, De idolatria, De pudicitia, De ieiunio, De oratione[356] Charlotte Guillard[356] Paris[356] Edited by Joannes Gagneius. A new complete edition of Tertullian with many additions, known as Mesnartiana. Novatian's works were added due to their misattribution to Tertullian.[356]
Novatian, De Trinitate and De cibis iudaicis[356]
1547[279] Alcuin, In septem psalmos posenitentiales et CXVIII et in Cantica graduum expositio[279] Paris[279]
1549 Optatus of Milevis Ioannes Cochlaeus, F. Behem[357] Mainz 7th book printed 1569[358]
1550[279] Paschasius Radbertus, De Corpore et Sanguine Domini[279] Cologne[279] Edited by Nicolaus Mameranus.[279]
1551[279] Rabanus Maurus, De Sacramento Eucharistiae[279] Cologne[279]
1552[359][360] Notitia Dignitatum[359] Hieronymus Froben[359] Basel[359] Edited by Sigismund Gelelenius.[361]
De rebus bellicis[360]
1554[279] Jonas of Orléans, Libri tres de cultu imaginum[279] Arnold Birckmann[362] Cologne[279]
1555[176] Bede, Hymni[176] Georgius Cassander[176] Cologne[176] There are 11 hymns attributed to Bede in a collection made of different authors and titled Hymni Ecclesiastici.[176]
1556[363] Sulpicius Severus, Chronica[363] Basel[363] Edited by Matthias Flacius. It is generally but not universally considered the editio princeps, as according to another theory the first edition was printed in Milan in c. 1479 by Bonino Mombrizio.[363]
1558[120] Orosius, Liber Apologeticus[120] Leuven[120] Edited by J. Costerius.[120]
1560[364] Cyprianus Gallus, Heptateucos and Carmen de Sodoma[364] Guilelmus Morelius[365] Paris[365] Of the Heptateucos, only parts of the Genesis were printed here. In 1643 Jacques Sirmond made a few further additions to the Genesis, and the same did in 1724 Edmond Martène. In Paris in 1852 Jean Baptiste François Pitra in his Spicilegium Solesmense completed the Genesis and also first added Exodus, Deuteronomy and Joshua plus parts of Leviticus and Numbers. Pitra in 1883 in his Analecta sacra et classica published in Paris and Rome published further findings, that is the Book of Judges and new pieces from Leviticus, Deuteronomy and Numbers.[364]
1560[366] Dracontius, Carmina christiana[366] Guilelmus Morelius.[366] Paris[366]
1562[240] Firmicus Maternus, De errore profanarum religionum[240] Strasbourg[240] Edited by Flacius Illyricus.[240]
1563[367] Bede[367] Joannes Hervagius[176] Basel[367] This is the first complete edition of Bede's works, published in eight volumes. A number of texts by other authors are erroneously attributed to Bede are present in the edition, such as works by Jonas and Wigbod, while some of Bede's titles are missing.[367][368][369] This represented the first printed edition for many titles, such as De locis sanctis, Libri quatuor in principium Genesis, De orthographia, In primam partem Samuhelis, In Tobiam, In Proverbia, In Cantica Canticorum, Vita sancti Cuthberti prosaica, De tabernaculo, In Regum librum XXX quaestiones, Retractatio in Actus Apostolorum, In Ezram et Neemiam, De templo and Aliquot quaestionum liber.[176]
Jonas Bobiensis, Vita Eustasii, Vita Bertulfi, Vita Attalae and Vita Burgundofarae[369]
Wigbod, Commentarius in Optateuchum[370]
1564[371][372] Ps.-Cyprian, Adversus aleatores[371] and Cena Cypriani[372] Guilelmus Morelius[371] Paris[371] The spuria are inserted in a collection of Cyprian's works.[372]
1564[373] Ps.-Tertullian, Carmen adversus Marcionitas[373] Georg Fabricius[373] Basel[373] Printed as a genuine work of Tertullian in the miscellany Poetarum Veterum Ecclesiasticorum Opera Christiana.[373]
1564[374] Querolus[374] Paris[375] Edited by Petrus Daniel.[374]
1566[249] Cassiodorus, Institutiones divinarum litterarum[249] Christophe Plantin[249] Antwerp[249] Edited by Jacobus Pamelius.[249]
1568[376] Ps.-Fredegar[376] Basel[376] Edited by Flacius Illyricus. The volume also contains Gregory of Tours' Historia Francorum as well as the editio princeps of the Continuations to the Chronica Fredegarii. The Continuations are incomplete as they break off at chapter 24.[376]
1569[377] Ennodius[377] Basel[377] Edited by Johann Jakob Grynaeus as part of a corpus of church fathers it is reputed a work of low quality. It wasn't also fully complete, an issue that was solved in 1611 when two complete editions were made by Andreas Schottus in Tournai and by Jacques Sirmond in Paris.[378]
1573[209] Baudovinia[209] Laurentius Surius[209] Cologne[209] Published in the De probatis sanctorum historiis compilation.[209]
1574[379] Venantius Fortunatus, Carminum libri octo and De vita Sancti Martini[379] Nicolò Canelles[379] Cagliari[379] Edited by Giacomo Salvatore Solanio.[379]
1574[380][381] Asser, Vita Ælfredi regis Angul Saxonum[380] John Day[381] London[381] Edited by Matthew Parker.[380] The text had many interpolations taken from the Annals of St Neots due to Parker's persuasion that Asser was the author of the Annals.[381]
1577[382] Pervigilium Veneris[382] Paris[382] Edited by Petrus Pithoeus.[382]
1579[249] Cassiodorus[249] Sebastianus Nivellius[383] Paris[249] The first complete edition of Cassiodorus' works, it was edited by Guilielmus Fornerius. The collection lacks the Historia Tripartita and the Expositio Psalmorum, already printed, as it misses also the Compexiones, as yet undiscovered; it does contain a number of Cassiodorus' works until then available only in manuscript, such as the De Ortographia. Inserted in the volume are also several works not by Cassiodorus but linked to his age and the Goths, such as Jordanes' Getica, Ennodius' Panegyricus and the as yet unprinted Edictum Theoderici and Lex Visigothorum.[249][383][384]
Edictum Theoderici[384]
1579[385] Aurelius Victor, De Caesaribus[385] Antwerp[385] Edited by Andreas Schottus.[385]
Origo gentis romanae[385]
1579[386] Isidore, Historia de regibus Gothorum, Vandalorum et Suevorum[386] Paris[386] Edited by Petrus Pithoeus.[386]
1579[387] Res Gestae Divi Augusti[387] Antwerp[388] Edited by Andreas Schottus. The editor had obtained in Paris view of a transcription of the Monumentum Ancyranum made by the diplomat Ogier Ghiselin de Busbecq and put it at the end of the volume as a comment to the Epitome de Caesaribus.[387]
1580[389] Calpurnius Flaccus[389] Paris[389] Edited by Petrus Pithoeus.[389]
1580[93] Isidore[93] Paris[390] First edition of Isidore's opera omnia,[93] edited by Marguerin de la Bigne. The next editions of the complete works were published in Madrid in 1599 by A. Gomez and J. de Grial and in Paris in 1601 by Jacques du Breuil.[390]
1580[391] Isidore, De differentiis Libri II[391] Paris[391] Only the first book; the full text was first printed in Madrid in 1599 in Isidore's complete works.[391]
1581[392] Corippus, In laudem Iustini Augusti minoris[392] Christophorus Plantinus[393] Antwerp[394] Edited by Michael Ruizius Assagrius.[392]
1588[395] Macrobius, De verborum graeci et latini differentiis vel societatibus[395] Edited by Johannes Opsopoeus; three years earlier Henricus Stephanus had already printed a short piece of the text's preface in his edition of Macrobius' works.[395]
1588[396] Fulgentius Ferrandus, Breviatio canonum[396] Claudius Chappelet[396] Paris[396] Edited by Petrus Pithoeus.[396]
Cresconius, Canonum Breviarium[397]
1588[398] Annales Fuldenses[398] Petrus Pithoeus.[398] Paris
Cresconius, Canonum Breviarium[397]
1589[399] Fabius Planciades Fulgentius, Expositio continentiae Virgilianae[399] Officicina Sanctandriana[399] Heidelberg[399] Edited by Jerome Commelin. The text is present in an edition of Virgil's works which also contains Junius Philargyrius' commentary to Virgil, Fulvius Ursinus' notes to Servius, Velius Longus' De orthographia and also a title of Cassiodorus' also known as De orthographia.[399]
1596[400] Phaedrus[400] Troyes[400] Edited by Petrus Pithoeus.[400]
1597[401] Lucilius[401] Leiden[402] Edited by Franciscus Dousa.[401]
1600[70][238] Servius Danielis[70][403] Paris[238] Edited by Petrus Daniel as part of his edition of Virgil, some notes concerning Varro from this commentary had been published by Joseph Justus Scaliger in 1573.[70][238]
1600[404][405] Victor Tunnunensis, Chronica[404] Ingolstadt[404] Edited by Henricus Canisius. Together with these two authors the volume also contains the Synodus Bavarica and Liutprand of Cremona's Relatio de Legatione Constantinopolitana.[404]
John of Biclar[405]
1601[406] Braulio, Vita Sancti Aemiliani[406] Madrid[406] Edited by Prudencio de Sandoval as part of his Primera parte de las fundaciones de los monesterios del glorioso padre San Benito.[406]
1602[407] Liber Pontificalis[407] Joannes Albinus[408] Mainz[407] Edited by Johannes Busaeus.[409]
1602[410] Hydatius, Chronicon[410] Ingolstadt[410] Edited by Henricus Canisius, it is contained in his vast and miscellaneous compilation Antiquae Lectiones. Canisius used an abridged version of the chronicle; it was only in Rome in 1615 that the full work was published, edited by L. Sanllorente. Another complete edition came out in the same year in Pamplona due to Prudencio de Sandoval.[410]
1604[176][411] Bede, Vita sancti Cuthberti metrica[176] Andreas Angermarius[176] Ingolstadt[176] Edited by Henricus Canisius, these are contained in his vast compilation Antiquae Lectiones, seu antiqua monumenta ad historiam mediae aetatis illustrandam.[176] The Vita Columbae first printed here is the short recension of the saint's Vita;[411] the long recension and the complete text was first published by Johannes Colganus in Leuven in 1647 as part of his Trias Thaumaturga jointly with lives of Patrick and Brigit.[412]
Adomnán, Vita Columbae[411]
1605[413] Alcuin, De orthographia[413] Hanover[413] Edited by Helias van Putschen. The text is contained in the collection Gramatticae Latinae auctores antiqui it is here misattributed to Bede.[413]
1605[414] Agobard[414] Paris[415] Edited by Jean-Papire Masson who had discovered a 9th-century manuscript in a Lyon bookshop with many previously unknown texts. It was followed in Paris in 1666 by a better second edition carefully edited by Stephanus Baluzius.[416]
1608[417] Dungal, Responsa contra perversas Claudii Taurinensis episcopi sententias[417] Paris[418] Edited by Jean Papire Masson.[417]
1613[419] Paulus Diaconus, Gesta episcoporum Mettensium[419] Hanover[419] Edited by Marquand Freher in the collection Corpus Francicae Historiae.[419]
1615[420] Martinus Bracarensis, Sententiae Patrum Aegyptiorum[420] Antwerp[420] Edited by Heribertus Rosweydus.[420]
1617[421] Columbanus, Oratio Sancti Columbani[421] Nivelle[422] Paris[422] Edited by Adreas Quercetanus, Columbanus' prayer was misattributed to Alcuin.[421]
Ps.-Alcuin, Officia per ferias[421]
1619[423] Adomnán, De Locis Sanctis[423] Ingolstadt[423] Edited by Jacobus Gretser.[423]
1620[424] Hosidius Geta[424] Leiden[424] Edited by Petrus Scriverius as part of his Collectanea Veterum Tragicorum aliorumque fragmenta, his edition offers only the first 134 lines of Hosidius' Medea. The editio princeps of the complete text came out in Amsterdam in 1759, edited by Petrus Burmannus Secundus as part of his Anthologia Veterum Epigrammatum et Poematum.[425]
1625[426] Tertullian, Ad nationes[426] Geneva[426] Edited by Jacques Godefroy.[426]
1626[427] Erchempert, Historia Langobardorum Beneventanorum[427] Naples[427] Edited by Antonio Cacacciolo.[427]
1630[428] Ps.-Tertullian, De execrandis gentium diis[428] Rome[428] Edited by Josephus Maria Suaresius.[428]
1633[429] Vitas patrum Emeritensium[429] Madrid[429] Edited by Bernabé Moreno de Vargas, it was followed by a more careful edition in Antwerp in 1638, made by Thomas Tamayo de Vargas.[429]
1636[430][431] Excerpta Valesiana[430] Henricus Valesius Paris Edited by Henricus Valesius. The Excerpta are two independent texts from the same only surviving manuscript.[430][431]
1638[432][433] Ampelius[432] Leiden[433] Edited by Claudius Salmasius as an appendix to Florus' Epitome.[432][433]
1641[434] Annales Bertiniani[434] Paris[434] Edited by François Duchesne.[434]
1649[435] Fulgentius Ferrandus[435] Dijon[435] Edited by Pierre-François Chiffletius.[435]
Ps.-Fulgentius Ferrandus, Vita Fulgentii[435] and Liber de Trinitate[436]
1649[437] Anastasius Bibliothecarius, Chronographia Tripertita[437] Paris[437] Edited by Carolus Annibalus Fabrotus.[437]
1650[329][438] Ratramnus, De Praedestinatione[329] Paris[329] Edited by Gilbert Mauguin in a miscellaneous volume titled Veterum Auctorum qui IX saeculo de Praedestinatione et Gratia scripserunt Opera et Fragmenta.[329]
Johannes Scotus Eriugena, De Praedestinatione Liber [438]
1652[439][440] Martinus Bracarensis, Opus Tripartitum[439] and De ira[440] Lyon[439] Edited by Juan Tamayo de Salazar as part of the Anamnesis sive Commemorationis sanctorum hispanorum.[439]
1656[130] Boethius, De fide catholica[130] Franciscus Hackius[441] Leiden[130] Edited by Renatus Vallinus. The volume includes also Boethius' Opuscula sacra and the De consolatione.[130]
1656[442] Patrick[442] London[443] Edited by Sir James Ware in his Sancto Patricio adscripta Opuscula.[443] An edition by the Bollandists followed two years later.[442]
1661[444] Cresconius, Concordia canonum[444] Paris[444] Edited by Guilelmus Voellus and Henricus Justellus as an appendix to the Bibliotheca iuris canonici veteris.[444]
1663[445] Passio Perpetuae[445] Giacomo Dragondelli[446] Rome[445] A manuscript was first discovery in 1661 by Lucas Holstenius in Monte Cassino. Having died before publication, the editing was completed by Pierre Poussines who published it together with two other works in Holtenius' collection of manuscripts.[445][447]
1664[176] Bede, Epistula ad Plegvinam, Epistula ad Ecgbertum episcopum[176] and Historia abbatum[448] John Crook[176] Dublin[176] Edited by Sir James Ware.[176]
1666[449] Ebbo, Apologeticum Ebbonis[449] Paris[450] Edited by Luc d'Achery, the text passed through at least seven reprints in historical and ecclesiastical collections.[449] It was printed in a large collection titled Spicilegium.[450]
1667[451] Columbanus[451] Leuven[451] Edited by Patricius Fleming in his Collectanea Sacra.[451] Since Fleming had been killed in 1631 the work was published by Thomas Sirinus who added to the corpus of Columbanus' works also Ailerán's Interpretatio mystica progenitorum Christi, a penitential misattributed to Comininianus and Jonas' Vita Columbani, the latter thoroughly commented by Fleming that in the commentary also placed an old life of Comgall and excerpts of lives of eCainech, Coemgen, Fintan and Carthach. Lives of Molua and Mochoemoc.[452]
1677[453] Paschasius Radbertus, Epitaphium Arsenii[453] Paris[454] Edited by Jean Mabillon who found the only surviving manuscript, a 9th-century copy from Corbie.[453] It is contained in the massive collection Acta sanctorum Sancti Benedicti.[454]
1679[455] Lactantius, De mortibus persecutorum[455] Paris[455] The only surviving manuscript of the work was found in 1678 in the Saint-Pierre abbey in Moissac, France. The following year it was edited by Stephanus Baluzius with other texts in the Miscellaneorum Liber Secundus.[455]
1681[456] Johannes Scotus Eriugena, De divisione naturae[456] Oxford[456] Edited by Thomas Gale. In appendix to the volume is Eriugena's translation of Maximus the Confessor's Ambigua.[457][458]
1688[176] Bede, Martyrologium[176] John van Meurs[176] Antwerp[176] Edited by Godfrey Henschen and Daniel Papebroch, it is contained in the second volume of the Acta Sanctorum.[176]
1688[459] Dhuoda[459] Paris[459] A limited number of extracts from Dhuoda's Liber Manualis were published by Stephanus Baluzius as an appendix to Pierre de Marca's Marca Hispanica. The first complete edition was printed in Paris in 1887 and edited by Édouard Bondurland.[459]
1688[460] Ravennatis Anonymi Cosmographia[460] Placidus Porcheron[460] Paris[460]
1690[461] Victor Tunnunensis, De Poenitentia[461] Paris[461] Edited by the Benedictine fathers of St. Maur among the complete works of Ambrose, but certainly not his.[461]
1693[176] Bede, In Habacuc[176] Samuel Roycroft[176] London[176] Edited by Henry Wharton, the volume also included Aldhelm's De virginitate and Ecgbert's Dialogus ecclesiasticae institutionis together with a reprint of Bede's Historia abbatum.[176][448]
1694[267][294] Fabius Planciades Fulgentius, De Aetatibus Mundi et Hominis[267] Paris[294] Edited by Hommeius.[294]
1708[462] Andreas Agnellus[462] Modena[462] Edited by Benedetto Bacchini.[462]
1721[249] Cassiodorus, Complexiones in epistolas et acta Apostolorum[249][463] Florence[463] Edited by Scipione Maffei, who had found in 1712 a manuscript of the supposedly lost work in the Capitular Library of Verona.[249]
1728[464] Andreas Bergomas[464] Leipzig[464] Edited by Joannes Burchardus Menckenius as part of the collection Scriptores rerum germanicarum praecipue saxonicarum.[464]
1733[465] Autpert Ambrose, Homelia de Transfiguratione Domini[465] Paris[466] Edited by Edmond Martène and Ursin Durand in the miscellaneous Veterum scriptorum amplissima collectio.[465]
1759[467] Martinus Bracarensis, De correctione rusticorum[467] Madrid[467] Edited by Enrique Flórez as part of his España Sagrada.[467]
1760[366] Dracontius, Orestis tragoedia[366] Bern[366] Edited by J. B. Sinner. This edition only presented the verses 1-2 and 752-770; the first 53 were first published by Angelo Mai, while the complete poem was first published in Jena in 1858, edited by Karl Wilhelm Ludwig Müller.[366]
1775[468] Braulio, Epistularium[468] Madrid[468] Edited by Manuel Risco as part of his España Sagrada.[468]
1777[279] Alcuin, Epistulae[279] Regensburg[279] Edited by Froben Forster.[279]
1815[469] Fronto[469] Milan[469] Edited by Angelo Mai who found the text in a palimpsest. Together with Fronto he published letters by Marcus Aurelius, Lucius Verus and Antoninus Pius. A new augmented edition was published by Mai in 1823.[469][470]
1815[471] Symmachus, Orationes[471] Milan[471] Edited by Angelo Mai who found the text in the Bobbio palimpsest he was to use also for Fronto and Cicero. A new edition made in Rome by Angelo Mai in 1825 availed itself of a new Vatican text, thus adding some unknown material.[471]
1817[472] Cicero, Pro Tullio[472] Milan[472] Edited by Angelo Mai combining a palimpsest from Milan with fragments from Turin.[472] It only survives in fragments.[473]
1817[275] Julius Valerius Alexander Polemius, Res gestae Alexandri Macedonis[275] Venice[275]
1820[474] Corippus, Johannis[474] Milan[474] Edited by Pietro Mazzucchelli.[474]
1822[475] Cicero, De re publica[475] Rome[470] Edition based on a palimpsest found in the Vatican Library by Angelo Mai. Of the six original books the edition contained much of the first two and a lesser amount of the following three. The Somnium Scipionis, in the last book, was preserved independently.[475]
1833–1838[476] Johannes Scotus Eriugena, Carmina[476] Rome[476] Edited by Angelo Mai as part of the miscellaneous collection Classi auctores e codicibus Vaticanis editi. A complete collection of Eriugena's poetry was edited in Paris in 1853 by Heinrich Joseph Floss for the Patrologia Latina.[476]
1849[477] Johannes Scotus Eriugena, Commentarius In Iohannem[477] Paris[477] The original manuscript was discovered by Félix Ravaisson-Mollien who edited it in the Catalogue general des manuscrits des bibliothèques publiques des départements.[477]
1852[478] Aethicus Ister[478] Paris[478] Edited by Armand D'Avezac and presented as an appendix to his Mémoire on the author and his work.[478]
1853[479] Johannes Scotus Eriugena, Ex positiones in Ierarchiam Coelestem[479] Paris[479] Edited by Heinrich Joseph Floss in the Patrologia Latina.[479]
1854[480] Origo Gentis Langobardorum[480] Turin[480] Edited by Carlo Baudi di Vesme as part of his Edicta Regum Langobardorum, itself a volume of the series Monumenta Historiae Patriae.[480]
1870[481] Anthimus[481] Berlin[481] Edited by Valentin Rose. His treatise De observatione ciborum is found in a more general collection titled Anecdota Graeca et Graecolatina.[481]
1870[482] Braulio, Confessio vel Professio Iudaeorum civitatatis Toletanae[482] Madrid[483] Edited by Fidel Fita in the Spanish journal Ciudad de Dios.[482]
1879[249] Cassiodorus, Ordo generis Cassiodororum[249] Leipzig[249] Only survives through an epitome commonly called Anecdoton Holderi and edited by Hermann Usener.[249]
1879[484] Cassius Felix[484] B. G. Teubner[485] Leipzig[485] Edited by Valentin Rose.[484]

Latin translations

Date Author, Work Printer Location Comment
c. 1466[486] John Chrysostom, Nonaginta homiliae in Mattheum[486] Johannes Mentelin[486] Strasbourg[486] Latin translation by Georgius Trapezuntius. The translation was made between 1448 and 1450.[486]
1469[27][487] Alcinous[28] Sweynheym and Pannartz[488] Rome[488] Translated sometime before 1461 by Petrus Balbus with a dedication to Nicholas of Cusa. This author is contained in the editio princeps of Apuleius' works edited by Joannes Andreas de Buxis.[487][489]
1470[64] Eusebius, Praeparatio Evangelica[64] Nicolaus Jenson[64] Venice[64] Translated by Georgius Trapezuntius between 1448 and 1450. The edition omits the last of the 15 books due to the use of an incomplete manuscript. Beginning with that of Andreas Contrarius in 1454, this translation was object of many criticisms.[486][490]
1471[29] Corpus Hermeticum[29] Gerardus de Lisa Treviso[29] Translation finished by Marsilio Ficino in 1463 following a request by Cosimo de' Medici. The volume, entitled Pimander, sive De potestate et sapientia Dei, only includes the translation of 14 of the 18 texts that compose the Corpus Hermeticum.[491][492][493]
1472 Diodorus Siculus Poggio Bracciolini partial Latin translation; complete edition 1559[494]
1475[486] Aristotle, Rhetorica[486] Iohannes Stoll and Petrus Caesaris Wagner[486] Paris[486] Latin translation by Georgius Trapezuntius. The translation had been accomplished between 1443 and 1446.[486]
1481[134] Themistius, De anima[134] Treviso[495] Translated and edited by Hermolaus Barbarus, with a dedication to the humanist Georgius Merula.[134][495]
1482 Euclid Erhard Ratdolt Latin edition.[496]
1484 Plato Laurentius de Alopa Florence Opera Omnia Latin edition. Translated by Marsilio Ficino.[497]
1498[498] Aristotle, Ars Poetica[498] Translated by Giorgio Valla[498]
1527 Philo Adam Petri Basel Edited by Johann Sichard (Sichardus).[499] First part published by Agostino Giustiniani (Iustianus), O.P. in Paris (1520)[500]
1558 Marcus Aurelius, Meditations Andreas Gessner Zurich Edited and translated into Latin by Wilhelm Xylander (title: De seipso, seu vita sua, libri 12)
1562 Sextus Empiricus Henri Estienne[501] Geneva Latin translation of Sextus's "Outlines", followed by a complete Latin Sextus with Gentian Hervet as translator in 1569.[502] Petrus and Jacobus Chouet published the Greek text for the first time in 1621.
1575 Diophantus Eusebius Episcopius & heirs of Nicolaus Episcopius Basel Edition of Rerum Arithmeticarum Libri sex translated by Xylander[503]

Greek works

Date Author, Work Printer Location Comment
c. 1474[504] Batrachomyomachia[504] Thomas Ferrandus[504] Brescia[504] Undated and without place or printer. The book carries an interlinear Latin prose translation together with the Greek text on one page and on the opposite one a metrical Latin translation.[504]
c. 1478[505] Aesop[198][505] B. & J. A. de Honate[198] Milan[198] Edited by Bonus Accursius. Undated, the book contained also a Latin translation by Ranuccio Tettalo and Maximus Planudes' Aesopi Vita. On the other side, it must be noted that this edition represents only a partial selection of the Greek Aesopica.[198][506]
c. 1482[505] Hesiod, Opera et dies[198][505] B. & J. A. de Honate[198] Milan[198] Edited by Bonus Accursius.[198] Undated, only Theocritus' first 18 idylls are contained in this edition.[505] A wider arrange of idylls appeared in the 1495–1496 Aldine Theocritus which had idylls I-XXIII.[507] A further amount of yet unpublished idylls were printed in Rome together with their old scholia by Zacharias Calliergis in his 1516 edition of Theocritus.[508]
Theocritus, Idyllia[198][505]
1488–1489[509] Homer[509] Florence[509] Edited by Demetrius Chalcondyles, the book was printed with the help of Demetrius Damilas that reelaborated the Greek types he had previously used in Milan. The editorial project was completed thanks to the financial support of Giovanni Acciaiuoli and the patronage of Neri and Bernardo de' Nerli (it) together with, the latter also author of an opening dedication to Piero de' Medici. The edition included not only the Iliad and the Odyssey, but also the so-called Homeric Hymns, the Batrachomyomachia and passages on Homer from works attributed to Plutarch, Herodotus and Dio Cocceianus. As for the typography the volume has traditionally been attributed to the prolific printer Bartolomeo de' Libri, attribution denied by recent scholarship. The issue thus remains unresolved.[509][510][511]
Hymni Homerici[509]
Ps.-Herodotus, De vita Homeri[512]
Ps.-Plutarch, De vita et poesi Homeri[512]
Dio Cocceianus, De Homero[512]
1493[509] Isocrates, Orationes[509][513] U. Scinzeler & Sebastianus de Ponte Tremulo[514] Milan[509] Edited by Demetrius Chalcondyles. The edition also contains 3 ancient lives of Isocrates written by Plutarch, Philostratus and Dionysius of Halicarnassus.[509][513][515]
Dionysius Halicarnasseus, De Isocrate[516]
1494[517][518] Anthologia Planudea[517] Laurentius de Alopa[517] Florence[517] Edited by Janus Lascaris.[517] In this occasion Lascaris used as a typographic font exclusively small capitals in an archaistic effect created so to recapture the feeling of ancient epigraphy. This was to be a characteristic aspect of all the Greek books published together by Lorenzo de Alopa and Lascaris.[519]
c. 1494[519] Euripides,[517] Medea, Hippolytus, Alcestis and Andromache[520] Laurentius de Alopa[517] Florence[517] Edited by Janus Lascaris. The volume, undated, was printed sometime before June 18, 1494.[517] The typographic font was, as usual with Lascaris, only made of capital letters.[519]
1494[521] Menander, Monosticha[518][519] Laurentius de Alopa[519] Florence[519] Edited by Janus Lascaris.[519]
1494–1496[519][522] Musaeus, Hero and Leander[519][523] Laurentius de Alopa[519] Florence[519] Edited by Janus Lascaris.[519] About the same time Aldus Manutius printed in Venice another edition of Musaeus, also undated, but probably published in 1495.[522][524]
c. 1494[525] Theodorus Prodromus,Galeomyomachia[526] Aldus Manutius[526] Venice[526] Edited by Arsenius Apostolius. Undated.[526]
1494[519]-1496[517] Callimachus, Hymni[518] Laurentius de Alopa[517] Florence[517] Edited by Janus Lascaris. Undated.[518]
1495[527] Pythagoras, Aurei Versus[527] Aldus Manutius[527] Venice[527] Together with Janus Lascaris' Erotemata.[527]
1495–1498[528] Aristotle[528] Aldus Manutius[528] Venice[529] An edition in five volumes in folio of the complete works of Aristotle. The first volume was printed in November 1495 while the last came out in 1498. Theophrastus' works came out together in 1497.[529] Notably absent in this edition of Aristotle's works are the Rhetorica and the Poetica and also the Rhetorica ad Alexandrum.[530][531]
Theophrastus, De signis,[532] De causis plantarum and Historia plantarum[533]
Porphyrius,[528] Isagoge[534]
Philo, De mundo[535]
Ps.-Alexander Aphrodisiensis, Problemata[536]
Diogenes Laertius, Vita Aristotelis and Vita Theophrasti[537]
1495[538] Apollonius Dyscolus, De constructione orationis[538] Aldus Manutius[538] Venice[538] Contained together with Theodorus Gaza's Grammatica.[538]
Aelius Herodianus, De numeris[538]
1495–1496[539][540][541] Bion, Adonis[539] Aldus Manutius[539] Venice[539] The edition contains also the idylls I–XXIII attributed to Theocritus.[507][539] It must be also noted that only Theognis' first book of elegies is printed here.[542]
Moschus, Europa[540]
Scutum Herculis[540][542]
Ps.-Moschus, Epitaphium Bionis[507][542]
Ps.-Moschus, Megara[507][542]
1496[517][543] Apollonius Rhodius[518] Laurentius de Alopa[517] Florence[517] Edited by Janus Lascaris. Present in the book are also the so-called Florentine scholia, contained in the manuscript used by Lascaris for this edition.[518][543]
1496[544] Lucian, Dialogi[517][518] Laurentius de Alopa[517] Florence[517] Edited by Janus Lascaris.[518]
1494–1496[545][546] Plutarch, De liberis educandis[545] Laurentius de Alopa[545] Florence[545] Edited by Janus Lascaris.[547]
Ps.-Cebes, Tabula Cebetis[546]
Xenophon, Hiero[547]
Basilius Magnus, De liberalibus studiis
1497[510][548] Zenobius[510] Benedetto Filologo[510] Florence[510] Edited by Philippus Junta.[510][548]
1498[549] Aristophanes[549] Aldus Manutius[549] Venice[549] 9 of Aristophanes' 11 surviving comedies were printed; together with them were Marcus Musurus' metric scholia. Missing in the volume were the Lysistrata and the Thesmophoriazusae which would appear only in 1515.[524][549]
1498[550] Ps.-Phalaris, Epistulae[550] I. Bissolus & B. Mangius[550] Venice[550] Edited by Bartholomaeus Pelusius and Gabriel Bracius. Contained in the miscellany are also the Greek letters attributed to Marcus Junius Brutus.[550]
Apollonius Tyaneus, Epistulae[551]
1499[508] Etymologicum Magnum[508] Zacharias Calliergis[508] Venice[508] Published at the expense of Nikolas Vlastos, the volume was probably edited by Marcus Musurus.[508]
1499[508][552] Simplicius, In Aristotelis Categorias commentarium[508] Zacharias Calliergis[508] Venice[508]
1499[553][554] Dioscurides[553] Aldus Manutius[553] Venice[553]
1499[509] Suda[509] I. Bissolus & B. Mangius[550] Milan[509] Edited by Demetrius Chalcondyles.[509]
1499[556] Aratus, Phaenomena[556] Aldus Manutius[556] Venice[556] Present in a miscellany which included also works by Firmicus Maternus, Manilius, Germanicus, Cicero and Avienus.[556]
Ps.-Proclus, Sphaera[557]
1499[558] Plato, Epistulae[558] Aldus Manutius[558] Venice[558] Contained with other authors in Epistolae diversorum philosophorum.[558]
Ps.-Diogenes Cynicus, Epistulae[553]
Libanius, Epistulae[544]
Synesius, Epistulae[559]
Isocrates, Epistulae[515]
Claudius Aelianus, Epistulae[560]
1500[508] Ammonius Hermiae, In Porphyrii isagogen sive V voces[508] Zacharias Calliergis[508] Venice[508]
1500[508][561] Galen, Therapeutica[508] Zacharias Calliergis[508] Venice[508]
1500[510] Argonautica Orphica[558] Benedetto Filologo[510] Florence[510] Edited by Philippus Junta.[510] The volume also carries some of Proclus' hymns.[562]
Hymni Orphici[562]
1501–1502[563] Philostratus Atheniensis, Vita Apollonii Tyanei[563] Aldus Manutius[563] Venice[563]
Eusebius Caesariensis, Adversus Hieroclem[563]
1502[564] Sophocles[564] Aldus Manutius[564] Venice[564]
1502[565] Thucydides[565] Aldus Manutius[565] Venice[565]
Dionysius Halicarnasseus, Epistula ad Ammaeum II[516]
1502[566] Herodotus[566] Aldus Manutius[566] Venice[566]
1502[531][567] Julius Pollux, Onomasticon[531][567] Aldus Manutius[567] Venice[567]
1502[568] Stephanus Byzantinus, Ethnica[568] Aldus Manutius[568] Venice[568]
1503[569] Harpocration, Lexicon in decem oratores Atticos[569] Aldus Manutius[569] Venice[569]
Ulpianus Sophista, Scholia in Demosthenem[569]
1503[520] Euripides[520] Aldus Manutius[520] Venice This edition included all of the dramatist's plays except for Electra. Generally thought to have been edited by Marcus Musurus.[520]
1503[547] Xenophon, Hellenica[547] Aldus Manutius[547] Venice[547]
1503[570] Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis categorias commentarium[570] Aldus Manutius[570] Venice[570] Also contains a commentary on Aristotle's De Interpretatione by Leo Magentinus.[570]
Ammonius Hermiae, In Aristotelis de interpretatione commentarius[570]
Michael Psellus, In Aristotelis de interpretatione commentarius[570]
1504[571] Demosthenes[571] Aldus Manutius[571] Venice[571]
1504[570] Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis analytica posteriora commentaria[570] Aldus Manutius[570] Venice[570] Also contains an anonymous commentary on Aristotle's Analytica posteriora.[570]
1504–1505[540] Quintus Smyrnaeus[540] Aldus Manutius[540] Venice[540]
1505[572] Ps.-Heraclitus Ponticus, Allegoriae Homericae[572] Aldus Manutius[572] Venice[572] Printed together with Aesop.[573]
Ps.-Horapollo, Hieroglyphica[572][573]
Cornutus, Theologiae Graecae compendium[572]
1508[516] Aristotle, Rhetorica[530] and Poetica[531] Aldus Manutius[516] Venice[516] Edited by Demetrius Ducas.[531] Contained in the Rhetores Graeci.[516]
Ps.-Aristotle, Rhetorica ad Alexandrum[531][574]
Dionysius Halicarnasseus, Ars Rhetorica and De Compositione Verborum[516]
Aphthonius, Progymnasmata[531]
Hermogenes, Rhetorica[531]
Aelius Aristides, De civili oratione and De simplici oratione[531]
Apsines, Rhetorica[531]
Menander Rhetor, Divisio causarum in genere demonstrativo[531]
Sopater, Quaestiones de compendis declamationibus[531]
Cyrus Sophista, differentiae statuum[531]
Ps.-Demetrius Phalereus, De interpretatione[531]
Alexander Sophista, De figuris sensus et dictione[531]
Minucianus, On methods of proof[531]
1509[545] Plutarch, Moralia[545] Aldus Manutius[545] Venice[545] Edited by Demetrius Ducas.[529]
1512[575] Dionysius Periegetes[575] J. Mazochius[576] Ferrara[575] With annotions by Caelius Calcagninus.[576]
1513[577] Lysias[577] Aldus Manutius[577] Venice[577] Edited by Marcus Musurus, these writers are all contained in a collection known as Oratores Graeci.[524][577]
Lycurgus Atheniensis[578]
Antiphon of Rhamnus[579]
Herodes Atticus[584]
Dionysius Halicanasseus, De Lysia[516]
1513[570] Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis topicorum libros octo commentaria[570] Aldus Manutius[570] Venice[570]
1513[508] Pindar[508] Aldus Manutius[508] Venice[508] Two years later Zacharias Calliergis printed in Rome an edition also carrying for the first time the poet's scholia. The volume also contains Callimachus and Dionysius Periegetes.[508][585]
Lycophron, Alexandra[585]
1513[558] Plato[558] Aldus Manutius[586] Venice[558] Edited by Marcus Musurus with in the preface the Ode to Plato, a renaissance elegiac poem to the philosopher written by Musurus himself.[524]
1514[531][587] Athenaeus, Deipnosophistae[531][587] Aldus Manutius[587] Venice[587] Edited by Marcus Musurus.[587]
1514[588] Hesychius Alexandrinus, Lexicon[588] Aldus Manutius[588] Venice[588] Edited by Marcus Musurus.[588]
1515[558] Oppianus Anazarbeus, Halieutica[558] Philippus Junta[558] Florence[558] Edited by Marcus Musurus.[524]
1515[549] Aristophanes, Lysistrata and Thesmophoriazusae[549] Philippus Junta[549] Florence[549] First complete edition of all eleven Aristophanes' plays.[549]
1516[565] Xenophon[565] Philippus Junta[565] Florence[565] A complete edition of Xenophon's works with the sole exception of the Apologia Socratis, the Agesilaus and the De vectigalibus.[547]
1516 New Testament Johann Froben Basel Desiderius Erasmus's edition was entitled Novum Instrumentum omne; 2nd ed. 1519, 3rd ed. 1522, see Textus Receptus. The Greek NT text of Cardinal Francisco Jiménez de Cisneros's Complutensian Polyglot Bible was actually printed prior to Erasmus's edition, though its publication was delayed.
1516[121][527] Strabo[121][527] Aldine Press[527] Venice[121][527]
1516[558] Pausanias[558] Aldine Press[558] Venice[558] Edited by Marcus Musurus.[524]
1516[508] Phrynichus, Sylloge Atticarum vocum[508] Zacharias Calliergis[508] Rome[508]
1516[553] Ps.-Dionysius Areopagita[553] Philippus Junta[553] Florence[553]
1517[544] Libanius[544] J. Mazochius[544] Ferrara[544]
1517[545] Plutarch, Vitae Parallelae[545] Philippus Junta[545] Florence[545]
1517[589] Aelius Aristides[589] Philippus Junta[589] Florence[589] Edited by Eufrosinus Boninus. Two of the speeches, the XVI and the LIII, are missing. The volume also contains Philostratus' Life of Aristides (part of the Lives of the Sophists).[589]
1517[590] Oppianus Apameensis, Cynegetica[590] Aldine Press[590] Venice[590] Printed together with Oppianus Anazarbeus' Halieutica and its Latin translation.[590]
1518[591] Aeschylus[591] Aldine Press[591] Venice[591] This edition contains only 6 of Aeschylus' 7 surviving tragedies: missing is the Choephoroe. This is because the manuscripts had fused Agamemnon and Choephoroe, omitting lines 311-1066 of Agamemnon, a mistake that was corrected for the first time in 1552 in the Venetian edition edited by Franciscus Robortellus. The separation was not fully successful as the text was not correctly divided, leaving it to the 1557 Paris edition by Petrus Victorius, printed with an appendix by Henricus Stephanus, to finally obtain an adequate edition of Aeschylus' plays.[591][592][593]
1520[547] Xenophon, Apologia Socratis and Agesilaus[547] Johannes Reuchlin[547] Hagenau[547] This edition also carried the Hiero.[547]
1520 Septuagint Complutensian Polyglot Bible
1520[570] Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis analyticorum priorum librum 1 commentarium[570] Aldine Press<ref name="KS99-28"/ Venice[570]
Ps.-Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis sophisticos elenchos commentarium[570]
1521[536] Alcinous[536] Aldine Press[536] Venice[536] Edited by Franciscus Asulanus and printed together with Apuleius.[536][594]
1524[573] Herodian[573] Aldine Press[573] Venice[573]
1525[561] Galen[561] Aldine Press[561][595] Venice[561]
1525[547] Xenophon, De vectigalibus[547] Aldine Press[547] Venice[547] De vectigalibus was in a new edition of the complete works lacking only Apologia Socratis.[547]
1526[561] Hippocrates[561] Aldine Press[561] Venice[561]
1526[570] Joannes Philoponus, In libros de generatione animalium commentaria[570] Johannes Antonio de Sabio[570] Venice[570]
1526 Irenaeus Erasmus Basel[596]
1526[570] Simplicius, In Aristotelis physicorum libros commentaria and In Aristotelis de caelo commentaria[570] Aldus Manutius[570] Venice[570] Simplicius' commentary on De caelo is Basilius Bessarion's Greek translation of William of Moerbeke's Latin version.[570]
1527[565] Theophrastus, Characteres[565] Johannes Petreius[565] Nuremberg[565] Edited by Bilibaldus Pirckheimer.[565]
1527[597] Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In librum de sensu commentarium, In Aristotelis metereologicorum libros commentarium and De mixtione[597] Aldine Press<ref name="KS99-2829"/ Venice[597]
Simplicius, In libros Aristotelis de anima commentaria[597]
Michael Ephesius, In parva naturalia commentaria[597]
Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis libros de generatione et corruptione commentaria[597]
1528[553] Epictetus, Enchiridion[553] Johannes Antonio de Sabio[553] Venice[553]
Simplicius, Commentarius in Enchiridion Epicteti[598]
1528[599] Paulus Aegineta[599] Aldine Press[600] Venice[599]
1530[601] Polybius[601] Johannes Secerius[602] Hagenau[601] A part of Book VI had been already printed in Venice in 1529 by Joannes Antonius de Sabio, edited by Janus Lascaris with his Latin translation incorporated. The 1530 edition, edited by Vincentius Opsopoeus, only contained Books I–V together with their Latin translation made by Nicolaus Perottus. What survived of the rest of Polybius thanks to the excerpta antiqua of the other Books was first printed by Joannes Hervagius in Basel in 1549 together with a Latin translation by Wolfgang Musculus. Further Polybian excerpts came to light thanks to Fulvius Ursinus that in Antwerp in 1582 published Constantinus Porphyrogenitus' Excerpta de legationibus. All this additional material was incorporated in Isaac Casaubon's 1609 Polybius Paris edition.[601][603][604][605][606]
1531[607] Parthenius[607] Hieronymus Frobenius[607] Basel[607] Edited by Janus Cornarius.[607]
1531[608] Procopius, De aedificiis[608] Basel[608] Edited by Beatus Rhenanus. The edition was incomplete; the full text came out in 1607 in Augsburg, edited by David Hoeschel.[608]
1532[609][610][611] Stobaeus[609] Hieronymus Frobenius[609] Basel[609] Edited by Sigismundus Gelenius together with the hymns of Callimachus. Gelenius only published the second part, the Florilegium, and a selection of that; a complete edition of the Florilegium came in 1535 or 1536 in Venice where it was printed by Bartolomeo Zanetti and edited by Victor Trincavelius. In 1575 the first part, the Eclogae, was first published in 1575 in Antwerp, printed by Christoph Plantin and edited by William Canter. The complete text was first printed together in 1609 in Geneva by F. Fabro.[609][610][611][612]
1533[553] Diogenes Laertius[553] Hieronymus Frobenius[553] Basel[553] The lives of Aristotle and Theophrastus had been previously printed in Aristototle's 1495-98 Aldine edition.[537]
1533[613] Hanno, Periplus Hannonis[613] Hieronymus Frobenius[614] Basel[613] Contained in a miscellany of geographical writings. Edited by Sigismundus Gelenius.[613]
Periplus Maris Erythraei[614][615]
Arrianus, Periplus Pontis Euxini[616]
Periplus paludis maeotis[616]
1533[553] Euclid, Elementa Geometriae[553] Joannes Hervagius[553] Basel[553] Edited by Simon Grynaeus.[617]
Proclus, In primum Euclidis Elementorum librum commentarii[618]
1533[527] Ptolemy, Geographia[527] Hieronymus Frobenius[527] Basel[527]
1534[528] Proclus, In Platonis rem publicam commentari and In Platonis Parmenidem commentaria[528] J. Valder[619] Basel[619] Edited by Johannes Oporinus as part of his edition of Plato.[619]
1534[620] Aëtius Amidenus[620] Aldine Press[620] Venice[620] Only the first half of the Libri Medicinales were printed.[620]
1534[544] Alexander Aphrodisiensis, De Anima[536] and De Fato[621] Aldine Press[536] Venice[536]
1534[621] Eustratius, In analyticorum posteriorum librum secundum commentarium[621] Aldine Press[621] Venice[621] Also contained Philoponus' In Posteriora Analytica and an anonymos commentary also on the Posterior Analytics.[621]
1534[623] Heliodorus Emesenus[623] Joannes Hervagius[623] Basel[623] Edited by Vincentius Opsopoeus.[623]
1535[621] Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis physicorum libros commentaria[621] Bartolomeo Zanetti[621] Venice[621] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[624] Only the commentary to the first 4 Books was printed.[621]
1535[621] Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis de anima libros commentaria[621] Bartolomeo Zanetti[621] Venice[621] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[624]
1535[625] Joannes Philoponus, Contra Proclum de aeternitate mundi[625] Venice[625] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[625]
1535[626] Epictetus, Dissertationes[626] Venice[626] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[626]
1535[627] Arrianus, Anabasis and Indica[627] Venice[627] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[627]
1535[620] Aëtius Amidenus[620] Aldine Press[620] Venice[620] Only the first half of the Libri Medicinales were printed.[620]
1535[628] Ptolemy, Quadripartitum[628] Hieronymus Frobenius Nuremberg[628] Edited by Joachim Camerarius.[628]
1536[621] Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis analytica priora commentaria[621] Bartolomeo Zanetti[621] Venice[621] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[624]
1536[621] Alexander Aphrodisiensis, Quaestiones naturales et morales[621] Bartolomeo Zanetti[621] Venice[621] Edited by Victor Trincavelius.[624]
1536[629] Aspasius[621][629] Aldine Press[629] Venice[629] Contained in a collection of commentaries to Aristotle's Ethica Nicomachea.Included also an anonymous Byzantine scholiast.[629]
Eustratius, In ethica Nicomachea commentaria[621]
Michael Ephesius, In ethica Nicomachea commentaria[621]
1537[630] Hippiatrica[630] Johann Walder[630] Basel[630] Edited by Simon Grynaeus.[630]
1538[527] Ptolemy, Almagestus[527] J. Walderus[527] Basel[527]
1539[553] Diodorus Siculus[553] Johannes Oporinus[553] Basel[553] Edited by Vincentius Opsopoeus. Only books XVI–XX were printed.[601] In 1559 Henricus Stephanus printed in Geneva all complete surviving books, that is I–V and XI–XX. To this Stephanus also added a summary left by Photius of the lost books.[631]
1539[632][633] Cassianus Bassus, Geoponica[632][633] Robert Winter[634] Basel[632] Edited by Johannes Alexander Brassicanus. Printed together with Aristotle's De plantis.[632][633][634]
1543[635] Ps.-Iamblichus, Theologoumena Arithmethicae[635] Paris[635]
1544[636] Eusebius Caesariensis, Historia Ecclesiastica and Vita Constantini[636] Robertus Stephanus[636] Paris[637] Stephanus put in a single large folio volume works of Eusebius, Socrates, Sozomen, Evagrius, Theodoret and Theodorus Lector. The manuscripts used appear to have been the Codex Regius and the Codex Medicaeus.[636]
Socrates Scholasticus[636]
Evagrius Scholasticus[636]
Theodoret,[636] Historia Ecclesiastica[638]
Theodorus Lector,[636] Excerpta from the author' lost Historia Ecclesiastica[638]
1544[636] Eusebius Caesariensis, Demonstratio Evangelica[636] Robertus Stephanus[636] Paris
1544[544] Josephus Flavius[544][639] Hieronymus Frobenius & Nicolaus Episcopius[544] Basel[544] Edited by Arnoldus Arlenius. The volume also contained the 4 Maccabees, then attributed to Josephus.[639][640]
1545[594] Claudius Aelianus, Variae Historiae[594] Antonio Blado[641] Rome[594] Edited by Camillus Peruscus.[594][642]
Ps.-Melampus, Divinatio ex palpitatione[642]
1545[643] Euripides, Electra[643] Rome[644] Edited by Petrus Victorius.[643]
1545[645] Oracula Sibyllina[645] Johannes Oporinus[645] Basel[645] Edited by Xystus Betuleius.[645]
1546[636] Eusebius Caesariensis, Praeparatio Evangelica[636] Robertus Stephanus[636] Paris
1546[553] Dionysius Halicarnasseus, Antiquitates Romanae[553] Robertus Stephanus[553] Paris[553]
1548[646] Cassius Dio[646] Robertus Stephanus[646] Paris[646] Only contains Books 23 and 36–58.[646]
1548[647][648] Porphyrius, De abstinentia[647] Juntine Press[648] Florence[648] Edited by Petrus Victorius. The volume also contained Porphyrius' Sententiae, Eunapius' Vita Porphyrii (part of his Vitae sophistarum) and Michael of Ephesus' commentaries to Aristotle's De Partibus Animalium.[647]
1551[536] Appianus[536] C. Stephanus[536] Paris[536]
1551[649] Xiphilinus, Epitome[649] Robertus Stephanus[649] Paris[649]
1551[621] Olympiodorus, In Aristotelis meteora commentaria[621] Aldine Press[621] Venice[621] Contained in the so-called Aldina minor, a riedition of Aristotle's opera omnia.[621]
Joannes Philoponus, In Aristotelis meteorologicorum librum primum commentarium[621]
c. 1551[650] Dio Cocceianus[650] Aldine Press[650] Venice[650]
1552[651][652] Philo[652] Adrianus Turnebus[652] Paris[652]
1552[653] Aelianus Tacticus[653] A. & J. Spinelli[536] Venice[653] Edited by Franciscus Robortellus.[653]
1552[654] Theophrastus, De sensibus[654] Aldine Press[654] Venice[654] Edited by Jovanni Baptista Camotius in the so-called Aldina altera, that is the new Aldine edition of Aristotle's works.[532][654]
1553[655] Synesius[655] Adrianus Turnebus[655] Paris[655]
1554[592] Anacreontea[592] Henricus Stephanus[592] Paris[656]
1554[657] Proclus, Paraphrasin Tetrabibli[657] Basel[657] Edited by Philipp Melanchthon.[657]
1554[516] Dionysius Halicarnasseus, Epistula ad Ammaeum I, Epistula ad Pompeium and De antiquis oratoribus[516] Henricus Stephanus[516] Paris[516]
1555[658] Ps.-Apollodorus, Bibliotheca[658] Antonio Blado[659] Rome[659] Edited by Benedictus Aegius with a Latin translation.[658][659]
1556[660] Claudius Aelianus[660] Zürich[660] Edited by Conradus Gesnerus.[660]
1557[558] Maximus Tyrius, Sermones[558] Henricus Stephanus[558] Paris[558]
1557[661] Joannes Zonaras, Annales[661] Johannes Oporinus[662] Basel[662] Edited buy Hieronymus Wolfius.[661]
1557[662] Nicetas Choniates, Historia[662] Johannes Oporinus[662] Basel[662] Edited by Hieronymus Wolfius.[662]
1557[663] Euclid, Optica,[663] Catoptrica, Sectio Canonis and Introductio harmonica[664] Andreas Wechelus[664] Paris[664] Edited by Johannes Pena.[663]
1559[665] Marcus Aurelius, Meditationes[665] Andreas Gesner[665] Zurich[665] Edited by Guilielmus Xylander. Both texts are translated in Latin, the Meditationes by Xylander. He also added some passages on evidence regarding Marcus Aurelius taken from the Suda and from Aurelius Victor.[665]
1566[666] Georgius Cedrenus[666] Basel[666] Edited by Guilielmus Xylander.[666]
1568[667] Cleanthes, Hymnus in Jovem[667] Antwerp[667] Edited by Fulvius Ursinus. The hymn with printed in a selection containing other Greek samples of lyric, elegiac and pastoral poetry.[667]
1568[668] Eunapius, De vitis sophistarum[668] Antwerp[668] Edited by Junius Hadrianus.[668]
1569[669] Nonnus, Dionysiaca[669] Christophorus Plantinus[670] Antwerp[670] Edited by Gerartus Falkenburgius.[669][670]
1572[592] Plutarch[592] Henricus Stephanus[592] Geneva[592]
1573[671] Heliodorus Larissaeus, Capita opticorum[671] Juntine Press[671] Florence[671] Edited by Egnatius Dantes together with a Latin translation.[671]
1580[545] Plotinus[545] Petrus Perna[545] Basel[545] With a Latin translation of Marsilio Ficino.[672]
Porphryrius, Vita Plotini[673]
1583[573] Hierocles Alexandrinus[573] Nicolas Nivelle[573] Paris[573]
1567[674] Hipparchus, In Arati et Eudoxi Phaenomena commentarium[674] Florence[675] Edited by Petrus Victorius.[675]
1586[676] Dionysius Halicanasseus, De Thucydide[676] Johann Wechel[677] Frankfurt[677] Edited by Fridericus Sylburgius. Contained in an edition of Dionysius' opera omnia.[676][677]
1588[678] Constantinus Porphyrogenitus, De thematibus[678] Leiden[678] Edited by Bonaventura Vulcanius.[678]
1589[679] Dicaearchus[680] Henricus Stephanus[679] Geneva Also contains three lengthy fragments from Heraclides Criticus.[679]
1589[681] Polyaenus, Stratagemata[681] Jean de Tournes[682] Lyon[682] Edited by Isaac Casaubon.[681]
1590[683] Geminus, Elementa Astronomiae[683] Altdorf[683] Edited by Edo Hildericus together with a Latin translation.[683]
1594[678] Agathias, Historiae[678] Leiden[678] Edited by Bonaventura Vulcanius.[678]
1598[684] Iamblichus, De vita Pythagorae[684] and Protrepticus[685] Heidelberg[684] Edited by Joannes Arcerius Theodoretus.[684]
1598[686] Longus, Daphnis et Chloe[686] Juntine Press[687] Florence[686] Edited by Raphael Columbanius.[686]
1598–1599[558][688] Onasander[558] Abrahamus Saugranius[558][670] Paris[558] Edited by Nicolaus Rigaltius.[688]
1600[689] Ps.-Scylax, Periplus[689] Augsburg[689] Edited by David Hoeschelius in his Geographica.[689]
Ps.-Scymnus, Periegesis
Marcianus Heracleensis, Periplus maris exteri[690]
1601[691] Photius, Bibliotheca[691] Augsburg[691] Edited by David Hoeschelius.[691]
1601[686] Achilles Tatius[686] I. & N. Bonnvitius[623] Heidelberg[692] Printed together with Longus' Daphnis and Chloe and Parthenius' Erotica Pathemata.[686]
1604[666] Constantinus Porphyrogenitus, Excerpta de legationibus[666] Ad insigne pinus[666] Augsburg[666] Edited by David Hoeschelius.[666]
1604[666] Theophylactus Simocatta[666] Ingolstadt[666] Edited by Jacobus Pontanus.[666]
1605[654] Theophrastus[654] Hanau[654] Edited by Daniel Furlanus and Adrianus Turnebus with a Latin translation.[532]
1607[527] Procopius, Bella[527] Ad insigne pinus[666] Augsburg[527] Edited by David Hoeschelius. Summaries of Procopius' De Aedificiis were also contained.[693]
1609[694] Aeneas Tacticus[694] Paris[694] Edited by Isaac Casaubon who appended it to his edition of Polybius.[694]
1610[666] Anna Comnena, Alexias[666] Ad insigne pinus[666] Augsburg[666] Edited by David Hoeschelius.[666]
1611[678] Constantinus Porphyrogenitus, De administrando imperio[678] Leiden[678] Edited by Johannes Meursius.[678]
1612[695] Diogenianus, Proverbia[695] Antwerp[695] Edited by Andreas Schottus.[695]
1612[678] Leo Sapiens, Tactica[678] Leiden[678] Edited by Johannes Meursius.[678]
1615[594] Chronicon Paschale[594] Munich[594] Edited by Matthaeus Raderus.[594]
1616[696] Nicephorus, Breviarium historicum[696] Paris[696] Edited by D. Petavius.[696]
1617–1618[697] Eustathius Macrembolites, Hysmine and Hysminias[697] Paris[697] Edited by Gilbert Gaulmin.[697]
1618[528] Proclus, Theologia Platonica and Elementatio Theologica[528] Hamburg[698] Edited with Latin translation by Aemilius Portus. The volume also contains Marinus' life of Proclus.[698]
1618[678] Michael Glycas, Chronicon[678] Leiden[678] Edited by Johannes Meursius. Only the first part of the text was printed.[678]
1623[699] Procopius, Arcana Historia[699] Lyon[699] Edited by Nicolò Alemanni.[699]
1625[697] Theodorus Prodromus, De Rhodanthe et Dosiclis amoribus[697] Paris[697] Edited by Gilbert Gaulmin.[697]
1625[700] Euclid, Data[700] Paris[701] Edited by Claudius Hardy with a Latin translation.[700][701]
Marinus, Commentarius[701]
1630[702] Joannes Philoponus, De opificio mundi[625] Vienna[702] Edited by Balthasar Corderius.[625]
1644 Arrianus, Cynegeticus Paris Edited by L. Holstenius.
1652[678] Joannes Cinnamus, Historiae[678] Utrecht[678] Edited by Cornelius Tollius.[678]
1655[696] Theophanes[696] Paris[696] Edited by J. Goar.[696]
1661 Hippolytus, Antichrist Marquard Gude
1664[703] Arrianus, Tactica[653] and Acies contra Alanos Uppsala[653] Edited by Joannes Schefferus.[653]
Maurice, Strategicon[703]
1668[704] Iamblichus, In Nicomachi Gerasini arithmeticam introductionem[704] Arnhem[704] Edited by Samuel Tennulius.[704]
1670[705] Paulus Silentiarius, Descriptio Sanctae Sophiae[705] Paris[705] Edited by Charles du Fresne, sieur du Cange together with his edition of Ioannes Cinnamus' Historia as part of the series Corpus Byzantinae Historiae.[678][705]
1678[706] Iamblichus, De Mysteriis Aegyptiorum[573] Oxford University Press[706] Oxford[573] Edited by Thomas Gale.[707]
1688[708] Aristarchus, De magnitudinibus et distantiis solis et lunae[708] Oxford[708] Edited by John Wallis[708] with a Latin translation and Pappus' commentary.
1703[709] Euclid, Phaenomena[709] Oxford[709] Edited by David Gregory in his edition of Euclid's complete works. Also contains a translation by the same Gregory.[709]
1715[710] Dionysius Thrax, Ars Grammatica[710] Hamburg[710] Edited by Johann Albert Fabricius as vol. vii of his Bibliotheca Graeca.[710]
1726[711] Xenophon Ephesius[711] London[711] Edited by Antonio Cocchi. A Latin translation was inserted by the same editor.[711]
1733[712] Genesius[712] Stephan Bergler Venice[712] Edited by Johannes B. Mencken.[712]
1750[711] Chariton[711] Petrus Mortier[670] Amsterdam[711] Edited by Jacques Philippe d'Orville with a Latin translation.[711]
1772–1776[592] Anthologia Palatina[592] Strasbourg[592] Edited by R. F. P. Brunck that for the first time printed the full content of the anthology. Brunck modified radically the order of the epigrams in the manuscript arranging them instead by author.[592]
1780[713] Hymnus in Cererem[713] Leyden[714] Edited by David Ruhnken.[714] One of the Hymni Homerici.[713]
1781[715] Iamblichus, De generali mathaematum scientia[715] typis et sumptibus fratrum Coleti[715] Venice[715] Contained in the Anecdota Graeca prepared by Jean-Baptiste Gaspard d'Ansse de Villoison.[715]
1826[716] Damascius, Quaestiones de primis principiis[716] H. L. Broenner[717] Frankfurt[716] Edited by J. Kopp, only part of the text was published. It was in 1889 that the full text was published by C. A. Ruelle.[716]
1827 Damascius, In Parmenidem commentaria Paris Edited by Victor Cousin in his edition of Proclus' works.
1846[718] Ps.-Callisthenes, Historia Alexandri Magni[718] Paris[718] Edited by C. Müller together with Arrian's works. This represents the A version mixed with the B.[718]
1850 Hypereides Churchill Babington[719]
1855[720] Asclepiodotus, Tactica[720] Leipzig[720] Edited by H. Köchly and W. Rüstow.[720]
1891 Herodas F. G. Kenyon[721] Transcribed from papyrus.
1897 Bacchylides F. G. Kenyon

Other languages

Date Author, Work Printer Location Comment
1472 Dante Alighieri, La commedia (Italian) Johann Numeister and Evangelista Angelini da Trevi[722] Foligno
1520-3 Talmud (Hebrew, Aramaic) Daniel Bomberg Venice
1524–25 Bible (Hebrew) Daniel Bomberg Venice Edition included masoretic notes, Aramaic targums and Rashi's commentary, see Mikraot Gedolot.
1537-38 Quran (Arabic) Paganino Paganini


Venice The first-ever printed Quran in Arabic.
1562[726][727] Sefer Yetzirah (Hebrew) Mantua[726] Includes four commentaries.

See also


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