English translations of Homer

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This is a list of English translations of Homer—that is, of the Iliad and Odyssey—chronologically ordered by date of first publication, with first lines often provided to illustrate the style of the translation. Not all translators translated both the Iliad and Odyssey; in addition to the complete translations listed here are numerous partial translations, ranging from several lines to complete chapters of Homer, which have appeared in a variety of publications.

Homeric epic translated into English
Original   ·   16th–17th centuries   ·   18th century   ·   19th century   ·   20th century   ·   21st century   ·   Index to translators
Click alphabet above to be redirected to translator surnames in index.   Translator nationalities are English unless stated otherwise. To see entire verse, click "Show."

[edit]

Original (c. 8th century B.C.)
  The Iliad The Odyssey
Poet Provenance Proemic verse Link Provenance Proemic verse Link
Homer

Yet, see 'Homeric Question.'
c. 8th
century
B.C.
Ionia

μῆνιν ἄειδε θεὰ Πηληϊάδεω Ἀχιλῆος
οὐλομένην, ἣ μυρί᾽ Ἀχαιοῖς ἄλγε᾽ ἔθηκε,

[1]
Ionia

Ἄνδρα μοι ἔννεπε, Μοῦσα, πολύτροπον, ὃς μάλα πολλὰ
πλάγχθη, ἐπεὶ Τροίης ἱερὸν πτολίεθρον ἔπερσε·

[2]

[edit]

Translations
16th and 17th centuries (1581 – c. 1700)
Translator Publishing details Proemic verse Link Publishing details Proemic verse Link
Hall, Arthur
of Grantham
1539–1605

M. P., courtier, translator

1581 London, for Ralph Newberie      
Rawlyns,
Roger
1587 London, Orwin      
Colse,
Peter
  1596 London, H. Jackson      
Chapman,
George
1559–1634

dramatist, poet, classicist

1611–15 London, Rich. Field for Nathaniell Butter[3]
Achilles' baneful wrath resound, O Goddess, that imposed / Infinite sorrows on the Greeks, and many brave souls losed / From breasts heroic…
[4] 1615 London, Rich. Field for Nathaniell Butter

The man, O Muse, inform, that many a way
Wound with his wisdom to his wished stay;

[5]
Grantham,
Thomas
c. 1610–
1664
[6]
1659 London, T. Lock  
Ogilby,
John
1600–1676

cartographer, publisher, translator

1660 London, Roycroft 1665 London, Roycroft

That prudent Hero's wandering, Muse, rehearse,
Who (Troy b'ing sack'd) coasting the Universe,

[7]
Hobbes,
Thomas
1588–1679

acclaimed philosopher, etc.

1676 London, W. Crook
O goddess sing what woe the discontent / Of Thetis’ son brought to the Greeks; what souls / Of heroes down to Erebus it sent…
[8] 1675 London, W. Crook

Tell me, O Muse, th’ adventures of the man
That having sack’d the sacred town of Troy,

[9]

[edit]

Early 18th century (c. 1700 – c. 1750)
Translator Publishing details Proemic verse Link Publishing details Proemic verse Link
Dryden,
John
1631–1700

dramatist

Poet Laureate

1700 London, J. Tonson
Ozell,
John
, William Broome, and William Oldisworth
d. 1743

translator, accountant

1689–1745

poet, translator

1680–1734
[10]

1712 London, Bernard Lintott      
Pope,
Alexander
(with William Broome and Elijah Fenton)
1688–1744

poet

1715 London, Bernard Lintot
Achilles' wrath, to Greece the direful spring / Of woes unnumber'd, heavenly goddess, sing! / That wrath which hurl'd to Pluto's gloomy reign / The souls of mighty chiefs untimely slain…
[11] 1725

The man for wisdom’s various arts renown’d,
Long exercised in woes, O Muse! resound;

[13]
Tickell,
Thomas
1685–1740

poet

1715 London, Tickell
Fenton,
Elijah
1683–1730

poet, biographer, translator

1717 London, printed for Bernard Lintot      
Cooke,
T.
  1729        
Fitz-Cotton,
H.
  1749 Dublin, George Faulkner      
Ashwick,
Samuel
  1750 London, printed for Brindley, Sheepey and Keith      

[edit]

Late 18th century (c. 1750 – c. 1800)
Translator Publishing details Proemic verse Link Publishing details Proemic verse Link
Scott,
J. N.
  1755 London, Osborne and Shipton      
Langley,
Samuel
, Rector of Checkley
1720–
1791
[14]
1767 London, Dodsley      
Macpherson,
James
1736–1796

poet, compiler of Scots Gaelic poems, politician

1773 London, T. Becket
The wrath of the son of Peleus,—O goddess of song, unfold! The deadly wrath of Achilles: To Greece the source of many woes! Which peopled the regions of death,—with shades of heroes untimely slain…
[15]  
Cowper,
William
1731–1800

poet and hymnodist

1791 London, J. Johnson
Achilles sing, O Goddess! Peleus' son; / His wrath pernicious, who ten thousand woes / Caused to Achaia's host, sent many a soul / Illustrious into Ades premature…
[16] 1791

Muse make the man thy theme, for shrewdness famed
And genius versatile, who far and wide

[17]
Tremenheere, William, Chaplain to the Royal Navy 1757–
1838
[18]
1792 London, Faulder?      
Geddes,
Alexander
1737–1802

Scots Roman Catholic theologian; scholar, poet

1792 London: printed for J. Debrett      
Bak,
Joshua

(T. Bridges?)
  1797 London      

[edit]

Early 19th century (c. 1800 – c. 1850)
Translator Publishing details Proemic verse Link Publishing details Proemic verse Link
Morrice,
Rev. James
  1809  
Sing, Muse, the fatal wrath of Peleus’ son, / Which to the Greeks unnumb’red evils brought, / And many heroes to the realms of night / Sent premature…
[19]  
Cary,
H. F.
? (“Graduate of Oxford”)
1772–1844

author, translator

1821 London, Munday and Slatter     1823 London, Whittaker


O Muse, inspire me to tell of the crafty
man, who wandered very much after he

[20]
Sotheby,
William
1757–1833

poet, translator

1831 London, John Murray     1834 London, John Murray

Muse! sing the Man by long experience tried,
Who, fertile in resources, wander'd wide,

[21]
Anonymous
(“Graduate
of Dublin”)
  1833 Dublin, Gumming      
Munford,
William
1775–1825

American lawyer
[22]

1846 Boston, Little Brown      
Brandreth,
Thomas Shaw
1788–1873

mathematician, inventor, classicist

1846 London, W. Pickering      
Buckley,
Theodore Alois
1825–1856

translator

1851 London, H. G. Bohn
Sing, O goddess, the destructive wrath of Achilles, son of Peleus, which brought countless woes upon the Greeks, and hurled many valiant souls of heroes down to Hades…
[23] 1851 London, H. G. Bohn


O Muse, sing to me of the man full of
resources, who wandered very much

[24]

[edit]

Late middle 19th century (c. 1850 – c. 1875)
Barter,
William G. T., Esq.
1808–1871

barrister
[25][26]

  1854 London, Longman, Brown, and Green   [27]   1862,
in part
London, Bell and Daldy

Sing me, O Muse, that all-experienced Man,
Who, after he Troy's sacred town o'erthrew,

[28]
Hamilton,
Sidney G.
and
Thomas Clark
    1855–58 Philadelphia        
Newman,
Francis William
1807–1893

classics professor[29]

  1856 London, Walton & Naberly        
Wright,
Ichabod Charles
1795–1871

translator, poet, accountant

  1858–65 Cambridge, Macmillan        
Arnold,
Matthew
1822–1888

critic, social commentator, poet

  1861   — In part. Also authored On Translating Homer      
Alford,
Henry
1810–1871

theologian, textual critic, scholar, poet, hymnodist

      1861 London, Longman, Green, Longman, and Robert

Tell of the man, thou Muse, much versed, who widely
Wandered, when he had sacked Troy’s sacred fortress;

[30]
Worsley,
Philip Stanhope
1835–1866

poet

      1861–2 Edinburgh, W. Blackwood & Sons

Sing me. O Muse, that hero wandering,
Who of men's minds did much experience reap,

[31]
Giles,
Rev. Dr. J. A. [John Allen]
1808–1884

headmaster, scholar, prolific author, clergyman[32]

  1861–82         1862–77  


Εννεπε declare μοιI to me, Мουσα Muse,
ανδρα the man πολυτροπον of many

[33]
Dart,
J. [Joseph] Henry
1817–1887

East India Company counsel[34]

  1862 London, Longmans Green

Sing, divine Muse, sing the implacable wrath of Achilleus!
Heavy with death and with woe to the banded sons of Achaia!

[35]    
Norgate,
T. S. [Thomas Starling, Jr.]
1807–1893

clergyman[36]

  1864 London, Williams and Margate       1862 London, Williams and Margate

The travelled Man of many a turn,—driven far,
Far wandering, when he had sacked Troy’s sacred Town;

[37]
Derby,
14th Earl of
(Edward Smith-Stanley)
1799–1869

Prime Minister

  1864
Of Peleus' son, Achilles, sing, O Muse, / The vengeance, deep and deadly; whence to Greece / Unnumbered ills arose; which many a soul / Of mighty warriors to the viewless shades / Untimely sent…
[38]    
Worsley,
Philip Stanhope

and John
Conington
1835–1866

poet

1825–1869

classics professor

  1865 Edinburgh and London, William Blackwood and Sons        
Musgrave,
George
1798–1883

clergyman, scholar, writer[39]

      1865 London, Bell & Daldy

Tell me, O Muse, declare to me that man
Tost to and fro by fate, who, when his arms

[40]
Simcox,
Edwin W.
    1865 London, Jackson, Walford and Hodder        
Blackie,
John Stuart
1809–1895

Scots professor of classics

  1866 Edinburgh, Edmonston and Douglas        
Herschel,
Sir John
1792–1871

scientist

  1866 London & Cambridge, Macmillan        
Calverley,
Charles Stuart
1831–1884

poet, wit

  1866          
Cochrane,
James Inglis
    1867 Edinburgh        
Bigge-Wither,
Rev. Lovelace
        1869 London, James Parker and Co.

Tell me, oh Muse, of-the-many-sided man,
Who wandered far and wide full sore bestead,

[41]
Edginton,
G. W. [George William]
Physician[42]       1869 London, Longman, Green, Reader, and Dyer

Sing, Muse, of that deep man, who wander'd much,
 When he had raz'd the walls of sacred Troy,

[43]
Merivale,
Charles
,
Dean of Ely
1808–1893

clergyman, historian

  1869 London, Strahan        
Bryant,
William Cullen
1794–1878

American poet, Evening Post editor

  1870 Boston, Houghton, Fields Osgood       1871 Boston, Houghton, Fields Osgood

Tell me, 0 Muse, of that sagacious man
Who, having overthrown the sacred town

[44]
Cordery,
John Graham
1833–1900

civil servant, British Raj[45]

  1870 London       1897 London, Methuen

Sing through my lips, O Goddess, sing the man
Resourceful, who, storm-buffeted far and wide,

[46]
Caldcleugh,
W. G.
1812–1872

American lawyer[47][48]

  1870 Philadelphia, Lippincott        
Rose,
John Benson
    1874 London, privately printed        

[edit]

Late 19th century (c. 1875 – c. 1900)
Barnard,
Mordaunt Roger
1828–1906

clergyman, translator

  1876 London, Williams and Margate       1876 London, Williams and Margate

Muse! tell me of the man with much resource,
Who wandered far, when sacred Troy he sacked;

[49]
Merry,
William Walter
and James Riddell
1835–1918

Oxford classicist and clergyman

1823–1866

Oxford classicist[50]

      1876 Oxford, Clarendon

 — Note: not a translation, per se, but the
Greek text with commentary

[51]
Cayley,
C. B. [Charles Bagot]
1823–1883

translator

  1877 London, Longmans        
Mongan,
Roscoe
    1879 London, James Cornish & Sons       1879–80 London, James Cornish & Sons

O Muse! inspire me to tell of the man,
skilled in sxpedients, who wandered

[52]
Butcher,
Samuel Henry

and Andrew
Lang
1850–1910

Anglo-Irish professor of classics

1844–1912

Scots poet, historian, critic, folk tales collector, etc.

      1879 London, Macmillan

Tell me, Muse, of that man, so ready at need,
who wandered far and wide, after he had sacked

[53]
Schomberg,
G. A.
1821–1907

British Raj army general[54]

      1879–82 London, J. Murray

Sing Muse the hero versatile, who roved
So far, so long, after he overthrew

[55]
Du Cane,
Sir Charles
1825–1889

governor, M. P.

      1880 Edinburgh and London, William Blackwood and Sons

Muse! of that hero versatile indite to me the song,
Doomed, when he sacred Troy had sacked, to wander far and long.

[56]
Way,
Arthur Sanders
(Avia)
1847–1930

Australian classicist, headmaster

  1886–8 London, S. Low       1880 London, Macmillan

The Hero of craft-renown, O Song-goddess, chant me his fame,
Who, when low he had laid Troy town, unto many a far land came,

[57][58]
Hayman,
Henry
1823–1904

translator, clergyman[59]

      1882 London

 — Note: not a translation, per se, but the
Greek text with "marginal references, various
readings, notes and appendices."

[60]
Hailstone,
Herbert
Cambridge classicist, poet   1882 London, Relfe Brothers        
Hamilton,
Sidney G.
        1883 London, Macmillan

 — Note: Not a translation, per se,
but a commentary. Edition inclusive
of Books 11 – 24

[61]
Lang, Andrew,
Walter Leaf, and
Ernest Myers
1844–1912;

Scots poet, historian, critic, folk tales collector, etc.

1852–1927

banker, scholar

1844–1921

poet, classicist

  1883 London, Macmillan[62]
Sing, goddess, the wrath of Achilles Peleus' son, the ruinous wrath that brought on the Achaians woes innumerable, and hurled down into Hades many strong souls of heroes…
[63]    
Palmer,
George Herbert
1842–1933

American professor, philosopher, author

      1884 Boston & New York, Houghton Mifflin

Speak to me, Muse, of the adventurous man who wandered long after he sacked the sacred

[64]
Morris,
William
1834–1896

poet, author, artist

      1887 London, Reeves & Turner

Tell me, O Muse, of the Shifty, the man who wandered afar.
After the Holy Burg, Troy town, he had wasted with war;

[65]
Howland,
G. [George]
1824–1892

American educator, author, translator[66]

  1889 Boston       1891 New York

Tell me, O Muse, of the man of many resources, who many
Ills was made to endure, when he Troy's sacred city had wasted;

[67]
Purves,
John
    1891 London, Percival        
Bateman,
C. W.
and
R. Mongan
    c. 1895 London, J. Cornish        
Butler,
Samuel
1835–1902

novelist, essayist, critic

  1898 London, Longmans, Green[68]
Sing, O goddess, the anger of Achilles son of Peleus, that brought countless ills upon the Achaeans. Many a brave soul did it send hurrying down to Hades…
[69]   1900 London, Longmans, Green[70]

Tell me, O muse, of that ingenious hero who
travelled far and wide after he had sacked the

[71]

[edit]

Early 20th century (c. 1900 – c. 1925)
Monro,
David Binning
1836–1905

Scots anatomy professor, Homerist

      1901 Oxford, Clarendon

Note: translation inclusive of Books 13–24

[72]
Mackail,
John William
1859–1945

Oxford Professor of Poetry

      1903–10 London, John Murray

O Muse, instruct me of the man who drew
His changeful course through wanderings not a few

[73]
Tibbetts,
E. A.
    1907 Boston, R.G. Badges        
Blakeney,
E. H.
1869–1955

educator, classicist, poet

  1909–13 London, G. Bell and Sons        
Cotterill,
Henry Bernard
1846–1924

essayist, translator[74][75]

      1911 Boston, D. Estes/Harrap

Sing, O Muse, of the man so wary and wise, who in far lands
Wandered whenas he had wasted the sacred town of the Trojans.

[76]
Lewis,
Arthur Garner
    1911 New York, Baker & Taylor        
Murray,
Augustus Taber
1866–1940

American professor of classics

  1924–5 Cambridge & London, Harvard & Heinemann       1919 Cambridge & London, Harvard & Heinemann

Tell me, O Muse, of the man of many devices,
who wandered full many ways after he had

[77]
Caulfeild,
Francis
        1921 London, G. Bell & Sons

Sing me the Restless Man, O Muse, who roamed the world over,
When, by his wondrous guile, he had sacked Troy's sacred fortress.

[79]
Marris,
Sir William S.
1873–1945

governor, British Raj

  1934 Oxford       1925 London, England, and Mysore, India, Oxford University Press

Tell me, O Muse, of that Great Traveller
Who wandered far and wide when he had sacked

 

[edit]

Early middle 20th century (c. 1925 – c. 1950)
Hiller,
Robert H.
1864–1944

American professor of Greek[80][81]

    1925 Philadelphia and Chicago, etc., John C. Winston

Tell me, O Muse, of that clever hero
who wandered far after capturing the

[82]
Bates,
Herbert
1868–1929

novelist, short-story writer

      1929 New York, McGraw Hill

Tell me the tale, Muse, of that man
Of many changes, he who went

[83]
Lawrence,
T. E.

(T. E. Shaw)
1888–1935

archaeological scholar, military strategist, author

      1932 London, Walker, Merton, Rogers; New York, Oxford Univ Press


              Goddess-Daughter of Zeus
                       Sustain for Me

[84]
Murison,
A. F.
1847–1934

Professor of Roman Law, translator, classicist

  1933 London, Longmans Green        
Rouse,
William Henry Denham
1863–1950

pedogogist of classic studies

1938 London, T. Nelson & Sons   1937 London, T. Nelson & Sons[85]

This is the story of a man, one who
was never at a loss. He had travelled

[86]
Smith,
R. [James Robinson]
1888–1964

Classicist, translator, poet[87]

  1938 London, Grafton        
Smith,
William Benjamin

and
Walter Miller
1850–1934

American professor of mathematics

1864–1949

American professor of classics, archaeologist

  1944 New York, Macmillan        

[edit]

Late middle 20th century (c. 1950 – c. 1975)
Rieu,
Emile Victor
1887–1972

classicist, publisher, poet

1950 Harmondsworth, Middlesex, Penguin   1945 London & Baltimore, Penguin

The hero of the tale which I beg the
Muse to help me tell is that resourceful

[88]
Andrew,
S. O. [Samuel Ogden]
1868–1952

headmaster, classicist
[89][90]

    — Collaboration with Oakley listed below 1948 London, J. M. Dent & Sons

Tell me, O muse, of the hero fated to roam
So long and so far when Ilion's keep he had sack'd,

[91]
Chase,
Alsten Hurd
and
William G. Perry
1906–1994

American chairman of preparatory school classics department[92]

1913–1998

Psychologist, professor of education, classicist[93]

1950 Boston, Little Brown
Lattimore,
Richmond
1906–1984

poet, translator

1951 Chicago, Univ. Chicago Press[94]
Sing, goddess, the anger of Peleus’ son Achilleus / and its devastation, which put pains thousandfold upon the Achians, / hurled in their multitudes to the house of Hades...
  1965 New York, Harper & Row[95]

Tell me, Muse, of the man of many ways,
who was driven far journeys, after he had

[96]
Andrew,
S. O.
and
Michael J. Oakley
1955 London, J. M. Dent & Sons  
Graves,
Robert
1895–1985

Professor of Poetry, translator, novelist

1959 New York, Doubleday and London, Cassell    
Rees,
Ennis
1925–2009

American Professor of English, poet, translator[97]

1963 New York, Random House 1960 New York, Random House

Of that versatile man, O Muse, tell me the story,
How he wandered both long and far after sacking

[98]
[99]
Fitzgerald,
Robert
1910–1985

American Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, poet, critic, translator

1974 New York, Doubleday
Anger be now your song, immortal one, / Akhilleus' anger, doomed and ruinous, / that caused the Akhaians loss on bitter loss / and crowded brave souls into the undergloom…
  1961 New York, Doubleday

Sing in me, Muse, and through me tell the story
of that man skilled in all ways of contending,

[100]
Epps,
Preston H.
1888–1982

American classics professor, translator[101][102]

    1965 New York, Macmillan
Cook,
Albert
1925–1998

Professor of Comparative Literature, English and Classics[103]

      1967 New York, W. W. Norton

Tell me, Muse, about the man of many turns, who many
Ways wandered when he had sacked Troy's holy citadel;

[104]
Hull,
Denison Bingham
1897–1988

American classicist[105][106]

1982   1979 Ohio University Press    

[edit]

Late 20th century (c. 1975 – c. 2000)
Shewring,
Walter
1906–1990

Professor of classics, poet[107]

  1980 Oxford, Oxford Univ Press

Goddess of song, teach me the story
of a hero.

[108]
Hammond,
Martin
born 1944

Headmaster, classicist

1987 Harmondsworth Middlesex, Penguin[109]

Sing, goddess, of the anger of Achilleus, son of Peleus, the

[110] 2000 London, Duckworth[111]

  Muse, tell me of a man – a man of much resource, who was made

[112]
Mandelbaum,
Allen
born 1926

American professor of Italian literature and of humanities, poet, translator

1990 Berkeley, Univ. California Press

  Muse, tell me of the man of many wiles,
the man who wandered many paths of exile

[113]
Reck,
Michael
1928–1993

Poet, classicist, orientalist[114]

1990 New York, Harper Collins
Sing, Goddess, Achilles' maniac rage: / ruinous thing! it roused a thousand sorrows / and hurled many souls of mighty warriors / to Hades, made their bodies food for dogs / and carrion birds...
Rieu,
Emile Victor
(posthumously revised by D. C. H. Rieu and Peter V. Jones)
1887–1972

classicist, publisher, poet

1916–2008

Headmaster, classicist

____

Classicist, writer, journalist

2003 London, Penguin     1991 London, Penguin

Tell me, Muse of that resourceful
man who was driven to wander far

[115]
Fagles,
Robert
1933–2008

American professor of English, poet

1990 New York, Viking/Penguin
Rage—Goddess, sing the rage of Peleus' son Achilles, / murderous, doomed, that cost the Achaeans countless losses, / hurling down to the House of Death so many sturdy souls…
1996 New York, Viking/Penguin

  Sing to me of the man, Muse, the
man of twists and turns driven

[116]
Kemball-Cook,
Brian
1912–2002

Headmaster, classicist[117]

1993 London, Calliope Press

Tell me, O Muse, of a man of resourceful spirit who wandered
Far, having taken by storm Troy's sacred city and sacked it.

[118]
Dawe,
R. D.
Classicist, translator[119]       1993 Sussex, The Book Guild

Tell me, Muse, of the versatile man who was driven off course many

[120]
Reading,
Peter
born 1946

Poet

      1994      
Lombardo,
Stanley
born 1943

American Professor of Classics

  1997 Indianapolis, Hackett

Rage:
Sing, Goddess, Achilles' rage, Black and murderous, that cost the Greeks Incalculable pain,

[121]   2000 Indianapolis, Hackett

  Speak, Memory –
                                   Of the cunning hero

[122]

[edit]

[edit]

21st century
Eickhoff,
R. L.
translator, poet, playwright, novelist, classicist[123] 2001 New York, T. Doherty  — Novel — [124]
Johnston,
Ian
[125]
Canadian academic 2002[126]
Sing, Goddess, sing of the rage of Achilles, son of Peleus— / that murderous anger which condemned Achaeans / to countless agonies and threw many warrior souls / deep into Hades…
[1] 2006 Arlington, Richer Resources Publications

Muse, speak to me now of that resourceful man
who wandered far and wide after ravaging

[127]
Merrill,
Rodney
American classicist[128] 2007 University of Michigan Press 2002 University of Michigan Press

Tell me, Muse, of the man versatile and resourceful, who wandered
many a sea-mile after he ransacked Troy’s holy city.

[129]
McCrorie,
Edward
American professor of English, classicist   2004 Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Univ Press

The man, my Muse, resourceful, driven a long way
after he sacked the holy city of Trojans:

[130]
Armitage,
Simon
born 1963

Poet, playwright, novelist

      2006 London, Faber and Faber Limited  — Verse-like radio dramatization[131] —  
Jordan,
Herbert
born 1938

American lawyer, translator[132]

  2008 University of Oklahoma Press

Sing, goddess, of Peleus' son Achilles' anger,
ruinous, that caused the Greeks untold ordeals,

[133]  
Stein,
Charles
American poet, translator[134] 2008 Berkeley, North Atlantic Books

Speak through me, O Muse,
of that man of many devices

[135]
Mitchell,
Stephen
born 1943

American poet, translator[136]

  2011 Simon & Schuster    
Oswald,
Alice
born 1966 British poet, won T. S. Eliot Prize in 2002[137]   2012 W. W. Norton & Company    
Translators
Bold: both Iliad & Odyssey.   Plain: only Iliad.   Italics: only Odyssey
A Andrew (Iliad)Odyssey)  · Alford  · Armitage  · Arnold  · Ashwick  · Avia K Kemball-Cook
B Bak  · Barnard  · Barter  · Bateman  · Bates  · Benjamin  · Bigge-Wither  · Blackie  · Blkeney  · Brandreth  · Bridges  · Broome (Iliad)Odyssey)  · Bryant  · Buckley  · Butcher  · Butler L Lang (Iliad)Odyssey)  · Langley  · Leaf  · Lattimore  · Lawrence  · Lewis  · Lombardo
C Caldcleugh  · Calverley  · Cary  · Caulfeild  · Cayley  · Chapman  · Chase  · Clark  · Cochrane  · Colse  · Conington  · Cook  · Cooke  · Cordery  · Cotterill  · Cowper M Mackail  · Macpherson  · Mandelbaum  · Marris  · McCrorie  · Merivale  · Merrill  · Merry  · Miller  · Mitchell  · Mongan  · Monro  · Morrice  · Morris  · Munford  · Murison  · Murray  · Musgrave  · Myers
D Dart  · Dawe  · Derby  · Dryden  · Du Cane  · 'Dublin, graduate of' N Newman  · Norgate
E Edginton  · Eickhoff  · Epps O Oakley  · Ogilby  · Oswald  · Ozell  · Oldisworth  · 'Oxford, graduate of'
F Fagles  · Fenton (Iliad)Odyssey)  · Fitz-Cotton  · Fitzgerald P Palmer  · Perry  · Pope  · Purves
G Geddes  · Giles  · Grantham  · Graves R Rawlyns  · Reading  · Reck  · Rees  · Riddell  · Rieu  · Rieu, D.  · Rose  · Rouse
H Hailstone  · Hall  · Hamilton (Iliad)Odyssey)  · Hammond  · Hayman  · Herschel  · Hiller  · Hobbes  · Howland  · Hull  · Hurd S Schomberg  · Scott  · Shaw  · Shewring  · Simcox  · Smith, R.  · Smith, Wm.  · Smith-Stanley  · Sotheby  · Stein
J Johnston  · Jones  · Jordan T Tibbetts  · Tickell  · Tremenheere
W Way  · Worsley (Iliad)Odyssey)  · Wright
P literature.svg This literature-related list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

Further reading[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Homer, Iliad, Book 1, line 1
  2. ^ Homer, Odyssey, Book 1, line 1
  3. ^ Wills, Gary (Editor) (1998). Chapman's Homer: The Iliad. Princeton University Press. ISBN 0-691-00236-3. 
  4. ^ The Iliad and the Odyssey : Williams, Marcia, 1945- : Free Download & Streaming : Internet Archive
  5. ^ Chapman, George, trans. 1857. The Odysseys of Homer, vol. 1
  6. ^ "Thomas Grantham". Oxforddnb.com. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  8. ^ Online Library of Liberty - HOMER'S ILIADS. TRANSLATED OUT OF GREEK by THOMAS HOBBES OF MALMESBURY. - The English Works, vol. X (Iliad and Odyssey)
  9. ^ Online Library of Liberty - HOMER'S ODYSSES. translated out of greek by THOMAS HOBBES, OF MALMESBURY. - The English Works, vol. X (Iliad and Odyssey)
  10. ^ "William Oldisworth". Oxforddnb.com. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
  11. ^ The Iliad by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  12. ^ The Heritage Press (1942); Easton Press (1978); Wildside Press (2002) ISBN 1-58715-674-1.
  13. ^ The Odyssey by Homer - Project Gutenberg
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  16. ^ The Iliad of Homer by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  17. ^ Bibliomania: Free Online Literature and Study Guides
  18. ^ "Tremenheere, William". Thesaurus.cerl.org. 2004-02-09. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  21. ^ The Iliad and Odyssey - Google Books
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  34. ^  "Dart, Joseph Henry". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1888. 
  35. ^ The Iliad, in Engl. hexameter verse by J.H. Dart
  36. ^  Lee, Sidney, ed. (1895). "Norgate, Thomas Starling". Dictionary of National Biography 41. London: Smith, Elder & Co. p. 111. 
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  38. ^ The Iliad by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  39. ^  Lee, Sidney, ed. (1894). "Musgrave, George Musgrave". Dictionary of National Biography 39. London: Smith, Elder & Co. p. 419. 
  40. ^ The Odyssey of Homer
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  42. ^ Ditchfield, P. H. (1890). "The Literature and Writers of Reading and the District". The Library 2 (Bibliographical Society (Library Association of Reading [England])). p. 419. 
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  44. ^ The Odyssey - Google Books
  45. ^ Dictionary of Indian biography. Books.google.com. 2008-06-05. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  50. ^ Dictionary of National Biography 48. 1896. p. 270. 
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  52. ^ Historic magazine and notes and ... - Google Books
  53. ^ The Odyssey by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  54. ^ Roth, Cecil (October 27, 1940), The Jews in the Defence of Britain: Thirteenth to Nineteenth Centuries 
  55. ^ Historic magazine and notes and ... - Google Books
  56. ^ The Odyssey, books i.-xii., tr. into ... - Google Books
  57. ^ Read the ebook The Odyssey of Homer in English verse by Homer
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  60. ^ Full text of "The Odyssey, ed. with references [&c.] by H. Hayman"
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  62. ^ Macmillan (1883); Peter Smith Publisher Inc. (1966) ISBN 0-8049-0115-5.
  63. ^ The Iliad by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  64. ^ The Odyssey of Homer (Open Library)
  65. ^ The Odyssey of Homer: Done Into English Verse (Open Library)
  66. ^ History of Chicago, Illinois. Books.google.com. 2010-07-30. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
  67. ^ Historic magazine and notes and ... - Google Books
  68. ^ W. J. Black (1942); AMS Press (1968)
  69. ^ The Iliad by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  70. ^ W. J. Black (1944); AMS Press (1968); IndyPublish.com (2001) ISBN 1-4043-2238-8
  71. ^ The Odyssey by Homer - Project Gutenberg
  72. ^ Homer's Odyssey, Books XIII-XXIV
  73. ^ Full text of "The Odyssey"
  74. ^ Wordsworth translated: a case study .... Books.google.com. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
  75. ^ The Periodical. Books.google.com. 2009-08-13. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
  76. ^ Homer's Odyssey
  77. ^ Classical E-Text: HOMER, ODYSSEY 1
  78. ^ The Odyssey (Open Library)
  79. ^ The Odyssey (Open Library)
  80. ^ "Robert H Hiller (1864 - )". Records.ancestry.com. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
  81. ^ 'Wittenberg, dear Wittenberg' Composer of Alma Mater Leaves Significant Mark. Wittenberg Magazine. December 17, 2009. 
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  83. ^ The Odyssey of Homer - Google Books
  84. ^ T. E. Lawrence letters, 1915
  85. ^ Signet Classics (1999) ISBN 0-451-52736-4
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  87. ^ Guide to the James Robinson Smith Papers, Yale University, p. 4, retrieved August 30, 2011 
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  89. ^ Lingua Latin: Praeceptor: A Master's Book. Clarendon Press. 1913. 
  90. ^ Praeceptor, a master's book (1913), Internet Archive, retrieved August 29, 2011 
  91. ^ HomerOdysseyVariousTransBk1
  92. ^ Latona, Angela Marie (January 9, 2008), Bringing the classics — and classicists — to life, Andover Townsman 
  93. ^ Memorial Minute: William Graves Perry Jr., Harvard University, May 27, 1999 
  94. ^ University Of Chicago Press (1961) ISBN 0-226-46940-9
  95. ^ Harper Perennial Modern Classics, reprint edition (1999) ISBN 0-06-093195-7
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  99. ^ No man's lands: one man's odyssey .... Books.google.com. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  101. ^ Briggs, Ward W. (1994). Biographical dictionary of North American classicists. p. 163. 
  102. ^ A brief memoir, for his wife, children, and grandchildren by Preston H. Epps, University of North Carolina, retrieved August 29, 2011 
  103. ^ Cook, Albert: Forces in Modern and Postmodern Poetry, Peter Lang, retrieved August 29, 2011 
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  105. ^ "Biography - Hull, Denison Bingham (1897-1988): An article from: Contemporary Authors: Gale Reference Team: Books". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  107. ^ "Georgetown University - Colby-Shewring Collection: Collection Description". Gulib.georgetown.edu. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  109. ^ Penguin Classics (1988) ISBN 0-14-044444-0
  110. ^ Homer; Martin Hammond (translator) (1987). The Iliad. Penguin Books. ISBN 978-0-14-044444-5. 
  111. ^ Duckworth (2000) ISBN 0-7156-2958-1
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  113. ^ The Odyssey of Homer - Google Books
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  116. ^ The Odyssey - Google Books
  117. ^ Hosking, Patrick; Wighton, David (October 23, 2002). "Lives in Brief: Brian Kemball-Cook, headmaster and academic". London: The Times. 
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  131. ^ Oliver Taplin (2006-05-20). "Review: Homer's Odyssey adapted by Simon Armitage". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 2011-08-03. 
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  134. ^ The Odyssey - Google Books
  135. ^ The Odyssey - Google Books
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  137. ^ http://www.amazon.com/-/e/B001H6Q3V6/

External links[edit]