|←Author Index: Eu||Euripides
(480 BCE–405 BCE)
|Aeschylus and SophoclesThe last of the three great tragedians of classical Athens, along with|
- Alcestis (438 BCE)
- Medea (431 BCE)
- Heracleidae (~430 BCE)
- Hippolytus (428 BC)
- Andromache (~425 BCE), trans. by E. P. Coleridge (> 1913?)
- Hecuba (~424 BCE)
- The Suppliants (~423 BCE)
- Electra (~420 BCE)
- Heracles (~416 BCE)
- The Trojan Women (~415 BCE)
- Ion (~414 BCE)
- Iphigenia among the Tauri (~414 BCE)
- Helena (~412 BCE), trans. by C. S. Jerram in 1892 
- Phoenician Women (~410 BCE)
- Orestes (408 BCE)
- Bacchae (405 BCE)
- Iphigeneia at Aulis (405 BCE), trans. by Theodore Alois Buckley
- The Cyclops (5th century), trans. by Percy Bysshe Shelley
- Rhesus (disputed)
- The Plays of Euripides, translated by Edward P. Coleridge
- The Tragedies of Euripides, Volume I 
Works about Euripides
- "Euripides", Chapter XII. in A History of Ancient Greek Literature by Gilbert Murray, 1901.
- “Euripides,” The New International Encyclopædia. New York: Dodd, Mead and Co., 1905.
- “Euripides” in The Nuttall Encyclopædia by James Wood, London: Frederick Warne and Co., Ltd., 1907.
- “Euripides” in Encyclopædia Britannica, (11th ed.), 1911.
- Euripides and His Age by Gilbert Murray (1913)
- “Euripides,” The New Student's Reference Work, Chicago: F.E. Compton and Co., 1914.
- "Euripides and Professor Murray" in The Sacred Wood by T. S. Eliot (1918)
- “Euripides,” Collier's New Encyclopedia. New York: P.F. Collier & Son Co., 1921.