- See also changes related to Classics, or pages that link to Classics or to this page or whose text .
- Ancient Greece : The loose collection of Greek-speaking city-states centered on the Aegean Sea which flourished from the end of the Mycenaean age to the Roman conquest of Greece in 146 BC.
- Ancient Rome : The most powerful empire of the ancient world.
Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Classics. Needs checking by a human.
- Art : Application of human creativity to existing materials, resulting in a new object or experience.
- Asclepiodotus (disambiguation) : Add brief definition or description
- Charles Darwin : (1809 – 1882) English natural scientist, most famous for proposing the theory of natural selection.
- Charles Lyell : Scottish geologist (1797-1875) credited with having popularized uniformitarianism as well as his belief that science and religion should be kept separate.
- Common Era : The period of measured time beginning with the year 1 on the Gregorian calendar.
- Culture area : A region, in anthropology, in which the environment and cultures are very similar.
- George Croom Robertson : (1842–1892) Scottish philosopher; editor of Mind.
- History : Study of past human events based on evidence such as written documents.
- Humanities : Academic disciplines which deal with the human condition and what it is to be human.
- Ivy Compton-Burnett : (pronounced 'Cumpton-Burnit', 5 June 1884 – 27 August 1969) An English novelist whose work is propelled by almost perpetual dialogue, and concentrates on family (and sometimes school) life in roughly the Edwardian era.
- Neoconservatism : A political philosophy and ideology which combines many traditional conservative opinions with an emphasis on the importance of foreign policy and using American power to push democracy forward.
- Pembroke College, Oxford : A college of the University of Oxford in England; its main buildings are on Pembroke Square.
- Petrarch : (1304–74) Italian poet, humanist and essayist, and one of the most important intellectual figures of the early Renaissance.
- Publishing : The process of production and dissemination of literature or information - the activity of making information available for public view.
- René Girard : French literary scholar, anthropologist and theologian, wrote on mimetic desire and sacrifice.
- Sri Aurobindo : (1872–1950) Influential Indian philosopher, yogin and nationalist, developer of Integral consciousness theory and the Integral movement.
- Ulster Cycle : A body of early Irish heroic sagas set in prehistory during the reign of Conchobar mac Nessa over the Ulaid.
- Victor Davis Hanson : A classicist, military historian, and conservative, concerned that national conservative leadership has not, in recent years, communicated effectively; member, Committee on the Present Danger; faculty, California State University at Fresno; academic adviser, Center for Security Policy; Academic Council, Association for the Study of the Middle East and Africa; member, Committee for the Present Danger; "favorite columnist", American Conservative Union