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Primary Sources

Herodotus. The Histories. (Translation by Robin Waterfield.) Oxford Worlds Classics Herodotus is known as the Father of History, and was the first historian that we know of to collect his materials systematically, test their accuracy to a certain extent and arrange them in a well-constructed narrative. The Histories is the only known work of Herodotus. It is the main primary source for my topic.

Aeschylus. The Persians. (Translated by Robert Potter) http://classics.mit.edu/Aeschylus/persians.html. 472 B.C. The Persians is an ancient Greek play written in 472 BC by the Greek tragedian Aeschylus. It was useful to see how the popular cultural of ancient Greece viewed the war.

Secondary Sources
Edited By Andrew Roberts. The Art of War. Quercus In this book, I researched two of the commanders involved in the wars. It has very good information on each commander and his greatest battle.

Lacey, Jim. Marathon Attack on the Run. Military History Magazine. This magazine has some great information on the battle of Marathon. Hanson, Victor Davis. No Glory that was Greece. What If? Berkley Books. This essay talks about the different possibilities of the Greco-Persian Wars.

Hanson, Victor Davis. The Wars of the Ancient Greeks: and Their Invention of Western Military Culture Cassell, 1999. This book has great information about the armies and the campaigns. Fuller, J.F.C. Military History of the Western World Volume 1. Da Capo Press. 1954 The first chapter in this book was great for information about the Second Persian Invasion.

Roberts, J.M. History of the World. Third Edition. Penguin Books. This book has a great summary of the Greco Persian Wars.

Frye, David. Greco-Persian Wars: Battle of Thermopylae.

http://www.historynet.com/greco-persian-wars-battle-of-thermopylae.htm.
This site has a great overview of the very important and significant Battle of Thermopylae.

Batchelor, James. The Graeco-Persian Wars Compared.

http://cliojournal.wikispaces.com/The+Graeco-Persian+Wars+Compared. 2009
This site has some great information in comparing the Persian invasions. It also had some great information about the Greek Alliance.

Battle of Thermopylae and the Persian Wars.

http://mpirrello.hubpages.com/hub/Battle-of-Thermopylae#
This site contains interesting information on the Spartans and the Battle of Thermopylae.

Greco-Persian Wars.

http://www.heritagehistory.com/www/heritage.php?Dir=wars&FileName=wars grecopersian.php
This site contains a great summary of the Greco-Persian Wars.

Gascoigne, Bamber. THE GRECO-PERSIAN WARS.

http://www.historyworld.net/wrldhis/PlainTextHistories.asp?ParagraphID=cee
This site had some great information on many different battles of the wars.

Greco-Persian Wars. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Greco-Persian_Wars I used this site as a starting point to find other informative sites and for images and maps.

Gill, N.S. Introduction to the Persian Wars (The Greco-Persian Wars).

http://ancienthistory.about.com/od/persianwars/p/PersianWars101.htm
This site had a very interesting introduction and conclusion that I found very useful in creating my website.

Gill, N.S. Timeline of the Persian Wars 492-449.

http://ancienthistory.about.com/od/persianwars/a/TimePersianWars.htm I used this website for dates of the Greco-Persian Wars.

Images
Map Greco-Persian Wars

http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Map_Greco-Persian_Wars-en.svg This is a great map of Greece and Asia Minor and also shows the major battles.

Persian Empire Map http://0.tqn.com/d/ancienthistory/1/0/k/T/2/786px-Persian_empire_490bc.gif This is an informative map of the Persian Empire and shows how large the Persian Empire was compared to Greece.

Perspolis. La Garde http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Pers%C3%A9polis. La_Garde.jpg

This picture of a stone engraving was used to show Persian and Median warriors.

http://www.heritage-history.com/maps/lheurope/eur113.jpg This is a map of the Battle of Marathon. It shows the size and position of the armies.

The battle of Thermopilae. http://mygilife.com/sites/default/files/6909625.jpg This is an enlightening artists depiction of the Greeks at Battle of Thermopylae in formation.

The return of Xerxes to Persia

http://www.heritagehistory.com/www/heritage.php?Dir=wars&FileName=wars_grecopersi an.php This is an artists depiction of Xerxes and his forces leaving Greece to return to Persia.

Athens, Greece. http://mpirrello.hubpages.com/hub/Battle-of-Thermopylae#slide6079196

This is a modern picture of Athens. I used this picture to show contrast between a western city and a Persian city.

Persepolis001. http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/29/Persepolis001.jpg This is a picture of the ruins of the Persian capital during the Greco-Persian War. This picture was used to show the contrast between a western and Persian city.

Ionian Revolt Campaign Map.

http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/c/c8/Ionian_Revolt_Campaign_Map.png
I used this map as a way to show the movements of the armies.

http://www.findingdulcinea.com/docroot/dulcinea/fd_images/news/on-this-day/SeptemberOctober-08/On-this-Day--Athens-Defeats-Persian-Army-at-the-Battle-ofMarathon/news/0/image.jpg This is a picture taken from Life magazine in 1901 depicting the Battle of Marathon.