AtticGreek.org is the home of the revised Ancient Greek Tutorials by Donald Mastronarde, adjusted to conform to the changes made in the second edition of Introduction to Attic Greek (University of California Press 2013) and to provide additional supplements to that book. Many parts of this site will be helpful, however, to anyone beginning or reviewing the study of ancient Greek with any textbook.If you are using the first edition of Introduction to Attic Greek, visit the site tailored to the first edition.This site should display Greek correctly if viewed with a modern browser on a modern operating system, without further action by the user. If, however, Greek words are cut off, or the Greek is displayed with a combination of different fonts or with a combination of characters and rectangles, then the user should install one of the free fonts recommended below.
NOTE: The revised second printing (available from September 2015) has incorporated all the corrections indicated in the above document.
- Corrigenda in the first printing of the second edition
- What's different in the second edition? (for those who have taught from the first edition)
For students and instructors:
- A vocabulary flashcard app has been created at the memrise site by Helma Dik. Apps for iOS and Android may be downloaded for free.
- Grids for declension practice
- Grids for conjugation practice
- Grid for verb synopsis
- Review Summary of Declensional Endings (through Unit 22)
- Review Catalogue of Declensional Endings
- Review Summary of Conjugational Endings
- Principal parts by Units (Units 5-20, first three only)
- Principal parts alphabetically (Units 5-20, first three only)
- Principal parts by Units (all Units, all parts)
- Principal parts alphabetically (all Units, all parts)
- Principal parts by verb types (all Units, all parts)
- Checklist of Grammatical Terms and Categories
- Guide to Transitioning to Reading Continuous Greek Texts
- Some aspects of Greek word order
- Greek Transliteration and Dealing with Proper Names
- Extra reading passages from Lysias 1, glossed: these four passages represent the continuation of the speech whose beginning was used as the reading exercise in Units 36 and 37. The glossing assumes that student has learned the vocabulary and syntax of the entire book. Words not glossed can be looked up in the Greek-English Glossary of the book.
- Extra reading passages from Plato, glossed: these passages offer a good deal of the third section of Plato's Apology (Defense of Socrates), which represent what Socrates is supposed to have said after a majority of the jury selected the more severe of the two penalties suggested, death. The glossing assumes that student has learned the vocabulary and syntax of the entire book. Words not glossed can be looked up in the Greek-English Glossary of the book.
- Reading the Oiniades decree, IG I3, 110 (the inscription on the cover of the first edition)
See AWOL's list of Open Access Textbooks and Language Primers relating to the ancient world