APA Citation

Spence, J., & Tindal, N. (1767). A guide to classical learning: Or Polymetis abridged. Containing, I. The history of the polite arts among the Romans; with the Characters of the Latin Poets and their Works. II. The usefulness of antiques towards explaining the classics. A true Idea of the Allegories of the Antients, and their whole Scheme of Machinery; with Remarks on the modern Commentators. and School Education. III. An inquiry concerning the agreement between the works of the Roman poets, an the remains of the antient artists, in Order to illustrate them from one another; with many useful Hints to the Modern Artists. Being a Work necessary not only for classical instruction. But for all those who wish to have a true taste For the Beauties of poetry, sculpture, and painting. By N. Tindal, Translator of Rapin (The second edition corrected and inlarged.). Dublin: printed for John Exshaw, and for Sarah Cotter, Booksellers.

Chicago Style Citation

Spence, Joseph, and Nicolas Tindal. A Guide to Classical Learning: Or Polymetis Abridged. Containing, I. The History of the Polite Arts Among the Romans; With the Characters of the Latin Poets and Their Works. II. The Usefulness of Antiques Towards Explaining the Classics. A True Idea of the Allegories of the Antients, and Their Whole Scheme of Machinery; With Remarks On the Modern Commentators. and School Education. III. An Inquiry Concerning the Agreement between the Works of the Roman Poets, an the Remains of the Antient Artists, in Order to Illustrate Them From One Another; With Many Useful Hints to the Modern Artists. Being a Work Necessary Not Only for Classical Instruction. But for All Those Who Wish to Have a True Taste For the Beauties of Poetry, Sculpture, and Painting. By N. Tindal, Translator of Rapin. The second edition corrected and inlarged. Dublin: printed for John Exshaw, and for Sarah Cotter, Booksellers, 1767.

MLA Citation

Spence, Joseph, and Nicolas Tindal. A Guide to Classical Learning: Or Polymetis Abridged. Containing, I. The History of the Polite Arts Among the Romans; With the Characters of the Latin Poets and Their Works. II. The Usefulness of Antiques Towards Explaining the Classics. A True Idea of the Allegories of the Antients, and Their Whole Scheme of Machinery; With Remarks On the Modern Commentators. and School Education. III. An Inquiry Concerning the Agreement between the Works of the Roman Poets, an the Remains of the Antient Artists, in Order to Illustrate Them From One Another; With Many Useful Hints to the Modern Artists. Being a Work Necessary Not Only for Classical Instruction. But for All Those Who Wish to Have a True Taste For the Beauties of Poetry, Sculpture, and Painting. By N. Tindal, Translator of Rapin. The second edition corrected and inlarged. Dublin: printed for John Exshaw, and for Sarah Cotter, Booksellers, 1767.

Warning: These citations may not always be 100% accurate.