- Editio princeps, 1551
- Schweighauser, 1785
- Bekker, 1852
- Ludwig Mendelssohn, 1878–1905, Appiani Historia Romana, Bibliotheca Teubneriana
- Paul Goukowsky, 1997-, Appien. Histoire romaine (Greek text, French translation, notes), Collection Budé.
- Carsana, Chiara (ed.). Commento storico al libro II delle Guerre Civili di Appiano (parte I). Pisa: Edizioni ETS, 2007. 309 pp. (Pubblicazioni della Facoltà di Lettere e Filosofia dell'Università di Pavia, 116).
- W. B., 1578 (black letter) – possibly William Barker – used by Shakespeare
- J. D, 1679
- Horace White, 1899 (Bohn's Classical Library);
- Book I edited by James Leigh Strachan-Davidson, 1902.
- Books XIII-XVII (Civil Wars), trans. John Carter, Penguin, Harmondsworth, 1996
Read more about this topic: Appian
Other articles related to "editions, edition":
... offered in both the Standard and Enterprise editions ... Standard Edition Supports up to 5 storage groups ... Enterprise Edition This is extended to 100 databases in up to 50 storage groups ...
... Revised editions were frequently published by H ... Bentley between 1832 (fourth edition in two volumes) and 1917, and again between 1923 and 1940, with further editions thereafter ... The 105th edition, published in 1970 under the editorship of Mr Peter Townend, was the last update until a 106th edition came out in 1999, and a 107th in 2003 ...
... The Book of the Law of the Lord was published in two separate editions during James Strang's lifetime ... The first edition of 1851 contained only eighty pages and consisted of material translated directly from the Plates of Laban, with five exceptions three revelations given to Strang, and two ... The 1856 edition is the one generally used by Strangites today ...
... the Evening News dropped the "Lite" edition in favour of a "part-free, part-paid" distribution model for the main paper ...
Famous quotes containing the word editions:
“The next Augustan age will dawn on the other side of the Atlantic. There will, perhaps, be a Thucydides at Boston, a Xenophon at New York, and, in time, a Virgil at Mexico, and a Newton at Peru. At last, some curious traveller from Lima will visit England and give a description of the ruins of St Pauls, like the editions of Balbec and Palmyra.”
—Horace Walpole (17171797)
“The next Augustan age will dawn on the other side of the Atlantic. There will, perhaps, be a Thucydides at Boston, a Xenophon at New York, and, in time, a Virgil at Mexico, and a Newton at Peru. At last, some curious traveller from Lima will visit England and give a description of the ruins of St. Pauls, like the editions of Balbec and Palmyra.”
—Horace Walpole (17171797)