|←Author Index: Ga||Galileo Galilei
|scientific revolution.An Italian (Tuscan) mathematician, physicist, astronomer and inventor whose works on astronomy and motion played a prominent role in the|
- The Ancient and Modern Doctrine of Holy Fathers, and Iudicious Divines, Concerning The rash citation of the Testimony of the Sacred Scripture, in Conclusions meerly Natural, and that may be proved by Sensible Experiments, and Necessary Demonstrations, in Mathematical Collections and Translations, vol. 1 (1661; translated by Thomas Salusbury)
- Operations of the Geometric and Military Compass (1606)
- The Sidereal Messenger (1610) 
- Discourse on Bodies on or in Water (1612)
- Letters on Sunspots (1613)
- Letter to the Grand Duchess Christina (c. 1615) from Discoveries and Opinions of Galileo (1957) — Copyrighted in the United States due to Renewal RE242682
- The Assayer (1623)
- Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems (1632)
- Two New Sciences (1638)
- Le Opere di Galileo Galilei (1890-1909)
Works about Galileo
- “The Trial of Galileo,” by Alfred Jean François Mézières in Popular Science Monthly Volume 10, February 1877
- “Galileo I,” by Edward Singleton Holden in Popular Science Monthly Volume 66, January 1905
- “Galileo II,” by Edward Singleton Holden in Popular Science Monthly Volume 66, February 1905
- “Galileo III,” by Edward Singleton Holden in Popular Science Monthly Volume 67, May 1905
- “Galileo IV,” by Edward Singleton Holden in Popular Science Monthly Volume 67, June 1905
- “Galileo Galilei,” in Catholic Encyclopedia, 1913.
- “Galileo,” The New Student's Reference Work, Chicago: F.E. Compton and Co., 1914.
- Mitchell, Walter M. "The History of the Discovery of the Solar Spots" in Popular Astronomy, vol. 24 (1916).
- McCabe, Joseph. The Truth about Galileo and Medieval Science (1926) — Copyrighted in the United States due to Renewal R125715
- Inquisition proceedings against Galileo from The Galileo Affair: A Documentary History (1989).
|Works by this author published before January 1, 1923 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.|