This is a list of essential digital resources for studying Classics. The blog has more details. If I have you think that I left anything out, please contact me.

The Classics Library lists all examination specifications for Classical subjects

Digital Flashcard sites/apps are clearly ideal for learning vocabulary but are also helpful for reinforcing accidence. They can also help students learn facts more effectively. Among the most popular are:

Anki needs to be downloaded to a desktop computer.

There are many alternatives to PowerPoint (and Google Slides & Keynote), some of them are free, most require some sort of subscription. Some interesting ones include:

Personally, I think Explain Everything ticks all the boxes.

Create interactive quizzes for the classroom or homework:

There are hundreds of apps and programs that can create and edit pictures but each of these really stands out. is a desktop program.

These sites provide images for general use without requiring permissions or a licence.

This section lists resources that aren’t categorised so easily. 

ClassTools by Russell Tarr has provided a host of materials to use in schools.

Nearpod is a tool that helps teachers engage and guide students using mobile devices.

The following websites provide more guidance on digital resources to use in teaching and learning:


This is a calendar of Roman dates, festivals and important events in Roman history. For information about current events in the Classical World, refer to the Classics Library or the Classical Association website.