Ancient bust of Seneca, part of the Double Herm of Socrates and Seneca
15th-century illuminated manuscript, Laurentian Library
Modern statue of Seneca in Córdoba
15th-century illuminated manuscript, Laurentian Library
Nero and Seneca, by Eduardo Barrón (1904). Museo del Prado
Incipit page of the first printed edition of the Epistles in the "Tuscan" i.e. Italian version (1494).
Manuel Domínguez Sánchez, The suicide of Seneca (1871), Museo del Prado
French edition, 1887
Lodovico Lana, Death of Seneca, National Gallery of Art
First page of the Naturales Quaestiones, made for the Catalan-Aragonese court
Woodcut illustration of the suicide of Seneca and the attempted suicide of his wife Pompeia Paulina
Naturales quaestiones, 1522
Plato, Seneca, and Aristotle in a medieval manuscript illustration (c. 1325–35)
The "Pseudo-Seneca", a Roman bust found at Herculaneum, one of a series of similar sculptures known since the Renaissance, once identified as Seneca. Now commonly identified as Hesiod
"Seneca", ancient hero of the modern Córdoba; this architectural roundel in Seville is based on the "Pseudo-Seneca" (illustration above)
Baroque marble imaginary portrait bust of Seneca, by an anonymous sculptor of the 17th century. Museo del Prado

The Epistulae Morales ad Lucilium (Latin for "Moral Letters to Lucilius"), also known as the Moral Epistles and Letters from a Stoic, is a collection of 124 letters that Seneca the Younger wrote at the end of his life, during his retirement, after he had worked for the Emperor Nero for more than ten years.

- Epistulae Morales ad Lucilium

1st century), was the procurator of Sicily during the reign of Nero, a friend and correspondent of Seneca, and the possible author of Aetna, a poem that survives in a corrupt state.

- Lucilius Junior

The information known about Lucilius comes from Seneca's writings, especially his Moral Letters, which are addressed to Lucilius.

- Lucilius Junior

His prose works include a dozen essays and one hundred twenty-four letters dealing with moral issues.

- Seneca the Younger

(64) Epistulae morales ad Lucilium – collection of 124 letters, sometimes divided into 20 books, dealing with moral issues written to Lucilius Junior. This work has possibly come down to us incomplete; the miscellanist Aulus Gellius refers, in his Noctes Atticae (12.2), to a 'book 22'.

- Seneca the Younger
Ancient bust of Seneca, part of the Double Herm of Socrates and Seneca

0 related topics with Alpha