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AN INCOMPARABLE COLLECTION
The Patrologiæ Cursus Completus, constituted at the end of the 19th century by Jacques-Paul Migne, is a collection without equivalent from the point of view of its wealth and diversity in philosophical, theological and literary works. It is divided into two series: the Patrologia latina (series latina) and the Patrologia græca (series græco-latina). Classiques Garnier Numérique here offers the Patrologia græca.
The electronic version of the Patrologia Graeca allows new methodological approaches and a whole range of new possibilities on this encyclopaedic collection. With this electronic version, the reader may consult the text and launch sophisticated cross-searches that were hitherto impossible; he can now compare a collection of texts, export them, print them, send it by mail, as well as all search results.
The complete version in image mode can be consulted by means of tables and a number of detailed indices in text mode:
- analytical table of contents (Latin)
- analytical table of contents (Greek)
- search on all authors by century
- search on all titles
- search on notions
- search on subjects.
The 161 volumes published originally in-4°
• The three volumes of the Index Locupletissimus by Theodore Hopfner, Paris, 1928-1936
• The Indices by Ferdinand Cavallera, Paris, 1912.
The Patrologia Græca gathers the works of the Greek Fathers from the first century (pseudo-Clement) to 1478 (Calliste), and also all major and minor Greek authors and the most important texts of Christian Antiquity and the Middle Ages. Among the works will be found (in reference editions for many of them) : Irenæus of Lyons, Clement of Alexandria, Origen, Eusebius of Caesarea, Gregory of Nyssa, St. John Chrysostom, Cyril of Alexandria, Maximus Confessor, John Damascene, Georgius Pachymeres, Symeon Metaphrastes and hundreds more.
Patristic, theology, study of Greek and Latin, history of late and Christian Antiquity, history of the Middle Ages, philosophy, literature, history of art, history of ideas, history of medicine
Claude Blum, Professor at the Sorbonne; Pascal Thiercy, Professor at the University of Brest (Department of Greek and Latin); Philippe Derendinger (University of Basel)