Marcus Tullius Cicero





Marcus Tullius Cicero

Author profile


born
in Arpinum, Italy
January 05, 0106

died
December 11, 0043

gender
male

genre

influences


About this author

January 3, 106 BCE – December 7, 43 BCE

Marcus Tullius Cicero, Roman philosopher, statesman, lawyer, political theorist, and Roman constitutionalist. Cicero is widely considered one of Rome's greatest orators and prose stylists.


Average rating: 3.92 · 8,337 ratings · 417 reviews · 522 distinct works · Similar authors
Selected Works
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3.95 of 5 stars 3.95 avg rating — 1,943 ratings — published -43 — 11 editions
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Selected Political Speeches
by
3.99 of 5 stars 3.99 avg rating — 775 ratings — published 1969 — 4 editions
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On the Republic/On the Laws
by
3.87 of 5 stars 3.87 avg rating — 946 ratings — published -51 — 49 editions
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On the Good Life
by
3.92 of 5 stars 3.92 avg rating — 786 ratings — published 1971 — 10 editions
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On Duties
by
3.9 of 5 stars 3.90 avg rating — 724 ratings — published -44 — 55 editions
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The Nature of the Gods
by
3.86 of 5 stars 3.86 avg rating — 323 ratings — published -44 — 27 editions
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On Old Age, On Friendship &...
by
4.1 of 5 stars 4.10 avg rating — 220 ratings — published 1923 — 2 editions
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Selected Letters
by
3.81 of 5 stars 3.81 avg rating — 242 ratings — published 1925 — 16 editions
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Rhetorica ad Herennium
3.99 of 5 stars 3.99 avg rating — 193 ratings — published -50 — 12 editions
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On the Nature of the Gods. ...
by
3.98 of 5 stars 3.98 avg rating — 109 ratings — published 1933
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More books by Marcus Tullius Cicero…
“A room without books is like a body without a soul.”
Marcus Tullius Cicero

“If you have a garden and a library, you have everything you need.”
Marcus Tullius Cicero

“Six mistakes mankind keeps making century after century:
Believing that personal gain is made by crushing others;
Worrying about things that cannot be changed or corrected;
Insisting that a thing is impossible because we cannot accomplish it;
Refusing to set aside trivial preferences;
Neglecting development and refinement of the mind;
Attempting to compel others to believe and live as we do.”
Marcus Tullius Cicero