I need an online Greek Dictionary

I’m looking for an online Greek dictionary or Word List where I can see the entire dictionary on the screen. Similar to this Latin Word List. I’m not looking for a translator, where I type in a word and it is translated.

I’d like it to be Greek from Homer’s time, romanized.


Desperation bump. Still need help.

I doubt this will help much, but it’s the closest thing I could find after a bit of googling: Greek Word List. It appears to be a list of words from the New Testament, so it’s quite a long time after Homer, and worse still, it’s not transliterated but written out using Latin characters corresponding to the Greek letters in the Microsoft Symbol font. Ugh. Have they never heard of Unicode?

Then there’s this Greek-English Word List, but it only lists 1000 common words, and it’s not transliterated. It is sort of all on one page and searchable, though. I found it through this page.

Sorry I couldn’t find anything more helpful. Any particular reason that you need everything on one page?

Why not just use a Googlebooks version of an actual Greek dictionary, like Liddell and Scott?

By Greek from Homer’s time, do you mean Homeric Greek, or Classical Greek? Because those are two different dialects, and you would use two different dictionaries-- the Liddell and Scott (+/- Jones) for Classical Greek, and Cunliffe or Autenrieth for Homeric Greek.

These are look-up-a-word dictionaries, not word lists. In the LSJ, you can get as close as possible to a word list by, say, searching for everything that begins with alpha, then beta, and so on. But be warned that searching for words beginning with alpha brings up more than 22,000 entries, and I doubt you would be able to look at that on an entire screen.

With Autenrieth, you can simply expand the arrows by the letters at the side of the screen and see everything.

Also, since this is Perseus, you should be able to set the display of the Greek text to Roman transliteration.

What do you need this for, specifically? There might be some better way to find what you’re looking for. Roman transliteration is an especially tight restraint.