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Bible. O.T. Psalms. Latin. Le Psautier de Saint Hilaire de Poitiers, 1917.
Peñamaría de Llano, A. La salvación por la fe, 1981: t.p. (Hilario de Poitiers)
LC data base, 4-9-86 (Usage: Hilary of Poitiers, Hilarius von Poitiers)
His D. Hilarii Pictauorum episcopi Lucubrationes quotquot extant, 1570
Traktat do Psalmu 118, 2017: t.p. (Hilary z Poitiers)
Raccolta antiariana parigina, 2019: (Ilario di Poitiers)
Pseudo-Hilarius, Metrum in Genesin, Carmen de Evangelio, 2006: p. 131-134 (previous attribution of these poems to Hilary of Poitiers or Hilary of Arles appears untenable)
Wikipedia, March 13, 2014 (Hilary of Poitiers; Hilary (Hilarius) of Poitiers (c. 300-c. 368) was Bishop of Poitiers and is a Doctor of the Church. He was sometimes referred to as the "Hammer of the Arians" (Latin: Malleus Arianorum) and the "Athanasius of the West"; born Pictavium, Gaul (modern-day Poitiers, France); died Poitiers; Saint Hilary; St. Hilary; honored in: Roman Catholic Church, Eastern Orthodox Church, Anglican Communion, Lutheran Church, Oriental Orthodoxy; canonized: Pre-Congregation)
Catholic encyclopedia, via WWW, March 13, 2014 (St. Hilary of Poitiers; Bishop, born in that city at the beginning of the fourth century; died there 1 November, according to the most accredited opinion, or according to the Roman Breviary, on 13 January, 368) http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/07349b.htm
Catholic News Agency website, March 13, 2014: Resources > Saints > St. Hilary of Poitiers (St. Hilary of Poitiers; fourth-century philosopher whose studies made him a champion of orthodox Trinitarian theology; little is known about St. Hilary's life before he became a bishop; born to a pagan family in present-day France, most likely around 310; died at Poitiers in 367; declared a Doctor of the Church in 1851) http://www.catholicnewsagency.com/saint.php?n115
Britannica online, March 13, 2014 (Saint Hilary of Poitiers, Latin Hilarius (born c. 315, Poitiers, Gaul--died c. 367, Poitiers; feast day January 13), Gallo-Roman doctor of the church who as bishop of Poitiers was a champion of orthodoxy against Arianism and was the first Latin writer to introduce Greek doctrine to Western Christendom. A convert from Neoplatonism, Hilary was elected bishop of Poitiers (c. 353). He was exiled (356-360) to Phrygia by the Roman emperor Constantius II for not condemning the leading opponent of Arianism, St. Athanasius the Great, at the Council of Béziers (356). While in Phrygia, he wrote De trinitate (The Trinity), the first work in Latin to deal with the issues of the Trinitarian controversies. In De synodis ("Concerning the Synods") he explained the history of the Arian controversy and directed the faithful in the East to rally against those who believed the Son was unlike the Father. His appeals to Constantius were unsuccessful, and he was expelled from the East. Returning to Poitiers, he spent his last years combatting Arianism in Gaul and writing his commentary on the Psalms and Tractatus mysteriorum on typology. His reaffirmation of orthodoxy, almost alone in Gaul, earned him the title of the Athanasius of the West. Probably the earliest hymnist, he composed a book of lyrics (c. 360). He was declared a doctor of the church in 1851 by Pope Pius IX.)
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