Franco Scalenghe has translated all of Epictetus’ known works (via Arrian), and graciously made them available without cost to the reader. If you haven’t leafed through his translation, I highly recommend it.
There are also five dialogues he authored to be found on the site which are well worth your time.
This got posted in one of the larger Facebook groups last week. I’ve been listening to it in the car on my daily commute the past few days and found it to be well worth the time.
The author discusses several problems in interpretation of spiritual exercises in a Philosophy descended from Socrates, where virtue is a kind of knowledge, and knowledge is sufficient for virtue. I found the arguments compelling.
Also, the author addresses three spiritual exercises, the Three Disciplines of Epictetus, and distils and describes them well.
I picked up this leather bound, onion skin paper version of the first two Books of the Discourses, Enchiridion, and Fragments.
The inscription says 1924, which is pretty neat, and the printing itself might be 1890 (?).
It was waiting for me in the mail when I got back home.
Books 1 and 2, Enchiridion, and Fragments.
First inscription. (1924)
Second inscription. (1924)
This page contains a list of specific (and sometimes jargony) Stoic vocabulary in the Koine found in Epictetus’ Enchiridion. It’s a handy site to have book marked.