Collection of Cicero letters - from Harvard Classics (some are included below)
Novus Homo (65-50 BC) - "The state of things in regard to my candidature..."
Cicero vs. Clodius <1> (61 BC) - Bona Dea scandal and trial
Cicero vs. Clodius <2> (60-59 BC) - first triumvirate is formed
Cicero vs. Clodius <3> (59 BC) - Cicero under heat
Cicero vs. Clodius <4> (59-56 BC) - Cicero's exile and return:
Cicero vs. Clodius <5>: Clodia (56 BC) - excerpts from Pro Caelio: "Medea of the Palatine"
Cicero vs. Clodius <6>: Coda (52 BC) - Clodius' death (Pro Milone): Battle of Bovillae
Cicero's Palinode (56-54 BC) - First Triumvirate: "Good-bye to principle, sincerity, and honour!"
Cicero to Lentulus Spinther (54 BC) - How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the First Triumvirate
Caelius to/from Cicero <1> (51 BC) - Caelius' gossips: I need panthers!
Caelius to/from Cicero <2> (51-50 BC) - Cicero in Cilicia: Get me outta here! (includes Cato letter)
Caesar vs. Pompey <1> (50-49 BC) - "I know from whom to fly, but not whom to follow." (includes Pompey and Caesar letters)
Caesar vs. Pompey <2> (March - May 49 BC) - "Time has come when I can no longer act either boldly or wisely." (includes Caesar letters)
Caesar vs. Pompey <3> (48-47 BC) - Cicero in Pompey's camp and Brundisium
Letter to Aulus C?ina (In Exile) (September, 46 BC) - How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love Caesar the Dictator
Life under Caesar <1> (46 BC) - Letters to Friends: "The Ruins of Republic"
Life under Caesar <2> (46 BC) - Letters to Paetus: Always Look on the Bright Side of Life
Life under Caesar <3> (45 BC) - Letters to Atticus: "But what about Brutus?"
Ides of March <1> (March-April 44 BC) - "The tyranny lives on though the tyrant is dead."
Ides of March <2> (May-June 44 BC) - "courage of men, planning of children"
Ides of March <3> (June - Aug 44 BC) - "All right then, forsake your country!"
Cicero vs. Antony <1> (2 September 44 BC) - Excerpts from 1st Philippic: "If I say insulting remark against his private life, I shall not object to him treating me as a bitterest enemy"
Cicero vs Antony <2> (September - November 44 BC) - "Consider his name, consider his age!"
Cicero vs. Antony <3> (Dec. 44 BC - March 43 BC) - "I beg you to throw yourself into the cause of the Republic."
Cicero vs. Antony <4> (April - May 43 BC) - "If we want to be merciful, we shall never be without a civil war."
Cicero vs. Antony <5> (May - July 43 BC) - "The young man must be praised, honored, and lifted up."
Cicero to Terentia <1> (58 BC) - exile letters to wife: "I only wish to die in your arms"
Cicero to Terentia <2> (50-47 BC) - later letters to wife: "If there is no basin in the bath, have one put in."
Cicero to Quintus (June 15, 58 BC) - exile letter to his brother: "Brother, brother, brother!"
Cicero to Atticus (Jan. 20, 60BC) - on friendship: "You who share in all my conversations and projects--where are you?"
Pomponia's marriage (68-44 BC) - an example of very unhappy arranged marriage: "There, that's what I have to put up with every day!"
Tiro's illness <1> (53BC) - Two-for-one: Get healthy, get free.
Tiro's illness <2> (50BC) - "Good-bye, dear Tiro, good-bye good-bye, and good health to you!"
Tiro's illness <3> (45BC) - "Take great care of yourself, if you love me"
Cicero to Tiro (51BC) - Cicero informs Tiro about approaching civil war
Cicero Family to Tiro - letters by Cicero's brother and son
Cicero to Atticus (45 BC) - Cicero's grief over daughter Tullia's death
Cicero to Lucceius (45 BC) - reply to consolation letter
Sulpicius to Cicero (45 BC) - very famous consolation letter (as featured in Byron's Childe Harold)
Cicero to Sulpicius (45 BC) - Cicero's reply to above
Lucceius to Cicero (45 BC) - Lucceius' 2nd consolation letter
Cultural letters (66-51 BC) - "A letter does not blush."
Antony to/from Cicero (49, 44 BC) - art of being courteous while threatening
Note: Most of these are excerpts from Cicero's letters. You can read the letters in their entirety at Perseus website. You can look for a specific letter directly via searching by its number (given in parenthesis) in the 'Go to' box at the top.
For instance, if you are looking for a letter with a heading like:
CDVI (F VIII, 17)
M. CAELIUS RUFUS TO CICERO (IN EPIRUS)
type in F 8.17 in the Go to box and then press return.
You can jump to any letter by using letter number for the following collections:
Atticus letters: A #.#
Brutus letters: BRUT. #.#
Quintus letters: Q FR #.#
Other lettrers: F #.#
This post has been edited by theilian: Apr 18 2007, 07:46 PM