A depiction of Plutarch.
From the title page of J. Amyot, Les Vies parallèles (1565)


Greek and English

Perrin, Bernadotte, trans. 1914–1926. Plutarch’s Lives. 11 vols. LCL. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Vol. 1: Theseus and Romulus, Lycurgus and Numa, Solon and Publicola

Vol. 2: Themistocles and Camillus, Aristides and Cato Major, Cimon and Lucullus

Vol. 3: Pericles and Fabius Maximus, Nicias and Crassus

Vol. 4: Alcibiades and Coriolanus, Lysander and Sulla

Vol. 5: Agesilaus and Pompey, Pelopidas and Marcellus

Vol. 6: Dion and Brutus, Timoleon and Aemilius Paulus

Vol. 7: Demosthenes and Cicero, Alexander and Caesar

Vol. 8: Sertorius and Eumenes, Phocion and Cato the Younger

Vol. 9: Demetrius and Antony, Pyrrhus and Gaius Marius

Vol. 10: Agis and Cleomenes, Tiberius and Gaius Gracchus, Philopoemen and Flamininus

Vol. 11: Aratus, Artaxerxes, Galba, and Otho.

Note: As always, see the Digital Loeb Classical Library for up-to-date texts and indexing.

Babbitt, Frank Cole et al., trans. 1927–2004. Plutarch’s Moralia. 17 vols. LCL. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Vol. 1: The Education of Children; How the Young Man Should Study Poetry; On Listening to Lectures; How to Tell a Flatterer from a Friend; How a Man May Become Aware of His Progress in Virtue

Vol. 2: How to Profit by One’s Enemies; On Having Many Friends; Chance; Virtue and Vice; Letter of Condolence to Apollonius; Advice About Keeping Well; Advice to Bride and Groom; The Dinner of the Seven Wise Men; Superstition

Vol. 3: Sayings of Kings and Commanders; Sayings of Romans; Sayings of Spartans; The Ancient Customs of the Spartans; Sayings of Spartan Women; Bravery of Women

Vol. 4: Roman Questions; Greek Questions; Greek and Roman Parallel Stories; On the Fortune of the Romans; On the Fortune or the Virtue of Alexander; Were the Athenians More Famous in War or in Wisdom?

Vol. 5: Isis and Osiris; The E at Delphi; The Oracles at Delphi No Longer Given in Verse; The Obsolescence of Oracles

Vol. 6: Can Virtue Be Taught?; On Moral Virtue; On the Control of Anger; On Tranquility of Mind; On Brotherly Love; On Affection for Offspring; Whether Vice Be Sufficient to Cause Unhappiness; Whether the Affections of the Soul are Worse Than Those of the Body; Concerning Talkativeness; On Being a Busybody

Vol. 7: On Love of Wealth; On Compliancy; On Envy and Hate; On Praising Oneself Inoffensively; On the Delays of the Divine Vengeance; On Fate; On the Sign of Socrates; On Exile; Consolation to His Wife

Vol. 8: Table-Talk (Books 1–6)

Vol. 9: Table-Talk (Books 7–9); Dialogue on Love

Vol. 10: Love Stories; That a Philosopher Ought to Converse Especially With Men in Power; To an Uneducated Ruler; Whether an Old Man Should Engage in Public Affairs; Precepts of Statecraft; On Monarchy, Democracy, and Oligarchy; That We Ought Not to Borrow; Lives of the Ten Orators; Summary of a Comparison Between Aristophanes and Menander

Vol. 11: On the Malice of Herodotus; Causes of Natural Phenomena

Vol. 12: Concerning the Face Which Appears in the Orb of the Moon; On the Principle of Cold; Whether Fire or Water Is More Useful; Whether Land or Sea Animals Are Cleverer; Beasts Are Rational; On the Eating of Flesh

Vol. 13.1: Platonic Questions; On the Generation of the Soul in the Timaeus; Epitome of “On the Generation of the Soul in the Timaeus”

Vol. 13.2: On Stoic Self-Contradictions; The Stoics Talk More Paradoxically than the Poets; Against the Stoics on Common Conceptions

Vol. 14: That Epicurus Actually Makes a Pleasant Life Impossible; Reply to Colotes in Defence of the Other Philosophers; Is “Live Unknown” a Wise Precept?; On Music

Vol. 15: Fragments

Vol. 16: Index

Note: As always, see the Digital Loeb Classical Library for up-to-date texts and indexing.