I have some stoic books by Epictetus and Marcus Aurelius and some Kant and the myth of Sisyphus, but I don't know where to go now.
I recommend listening to Vervaeke's 'Awakening From The Meaning Crisis' lecture series, or the first 20 odd episodes anyway. It's a history of philosophy that focuses on understanding how to live a meaningful life, as the core job of philosophy (I give my summary of the longer history of that task here What are some philosophical works that explore constructing meaning in life from an agnostic or atheist view?).
We just had a related question to yours: learning philosophy without guidance
- A very valuable anthology by the editor of the IEP , J. Fieser :
Kenny, New History Of Western Philosophy , that mixes the author by author approach and the branch by branch approach, offering, for each period, an overview of epstemology, metaphysics, ethics, etc.
Lawhead, Voyage Of Discovery : A Historical Introduction To Philosophy.
Stanford Encyclopedia Of Philosophy.
Masterpieces Of World Philosophy In Summary Form ( both the first edition, and the second one in the 80's : https://archive.org/details/masterpiecesofwo00fran). First edition available at Archive.org : https://archive.org/details/in.ernet.dli.2015.128084
Shand, Central Works In Philosophy. / Central Issues Of Philosophy
Marc Cohen's ( Uni Washington) Lecture Notes on Ancient philosophy : https://faculty.washington.edu/smcohen/320/320Lecture.html