I second Shenoute's Greco-Latin Firmin-Didot collection, the VN website is up for maintenance right now but most of the books themselves are in GoogleBooks or Archive.org, I believe. It's usually the Greek text with a (good) Latin translation. I would think that's the most sustained collection, meaning you'd find a great deal of texts just by looking through it.
Apart from that, and on a more individual basis, there have been many many Latin translations of Greek literature being published since Antiquity, like Cicero's, Boethius', the Medieval translators of Plato/Aristotle, and then the boom during the Renaissance, with people like Leonardo Bruni and Giacomo da Scarperia leading the way to Valla, Ficino and the like.
It really depends on what you're looking for, because then the question turns to the quality of the Latin: I know Ficino's Enneads were used up until the 19th century, and Bruni's Polybius was so well written that people mistook it more than once for some lost books of Livy, whereas others aren't really worth the trouble unless you're purposely approaching them as translations.