Frederic G. Kenyon - Works


  • 1891: Aristotelous Ἀθηναιων Πολιτεια. Aristotle on the Constitution of Athens; edited by F. G. Kenyon. London: Printed by order of the Trustees of the British Museum
  • 1891: Classical Texts from Papyri in the British Museum: Including the Newly Discovered Poems of Herodas, with Autotype Facsimiles of MSS; edited by F. G. Kenyon. London: British Museum.
  • 1895: Our Bible and the Ancient Manuscripts, Eyre and Spottiswoode, London, 1896
  • 1897: The Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning; edited with biographical additions by Frederic G. Kenyon. 2 vol. London: John Murray. Gutenberg fulltext
  • 1899: The Palaeography of Greek papyri: With Twenty Facsimiles and a Table of Alphabets
  • 1900: Facsimiles of Biblical Manuscripts in the British Museum Printed by Order of the Trustees. London.
  • 1901: Handbook to the textual criticism of the New Testament (1st ed.)
  • 1912: Handbook to the textual criticism of the New Testament (2nd ed.)
  • 1914: Aristotle, The Athenian Constitution; translated by Frederic G. Kenyon. London: G. Bell Gutenberg fulltext Wikisource fulltext
  • 1915: Codex Alexandrinus in Reduced Photographic Facsimile. London: British Museum.
  • 1932: Books and Readers in Ancient Greece and Rome Oxford: Clarendon Press. (2nd ed. 1951)
  • 1933: Recent Developments in the Textual Criticism of the Greek Bible (Schweich Lectures for 1932) London: Oxford University Press
  • 1933-41: The Chester Beatty Biblical Papyri: Descriptions and Texts of Twelve Manuscripts on Papyrus of the Greek Bible. London: Emery Walker. (See Chester Beatty Papyri)
  • 1936: The Story of the Bible: A Popular Account of How It Came to Us London: J. Murray
  • 1940: The Bible and Archaeology. London: G. Harrap / New York: Harper & Row
  • 1948: The Bible and Modern Scholarship (Ethel M. Wood Lecture) London: J. Murray.

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    The man who builds a factory builds a temple, that the man who works there worships there, and to each is due, not scorn and blame, but reverence and praise.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)

    My plan of instruction is extremely simple and limited. They learn, on week-days, such coarse works as may fit them for servants. I allow of no writing for the poor. My object is not to make fanatics, but to train up the lower classes in habits of industry and piety.
    Hannah More (1745–1833)

    There is a great deal of self-denial and manliness in poor and middle-class houses, in town and country, that has not got into literature, and never will, but that keeps the earth sweet; that saves on superfluities, and spends on essentials; that goes rusty, and educates the boy; that sells the horse, but builds the school; works early and late, takes two looms in the factory, three looms, six looms, but pays off the mortgage on the paternal farm, and then goes back cheerfully to work again.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)