In this tragedy, Antigone and Ismene do a lot of weeping and wailing when their brothers, Poyneices and Eteocles, do each other in while duking it out over the throne of Thebes.
When Creon declares that Polyneices' body be left for the dogs, Antigone fights the power and buries her brother anyway in this most famous version of Antigone's story.
Antigone doesn't have a lot to say in this tragedy, but it kicks off her years of wandering in the wilderness with her Dad.
Antigone tries to stop her bonehead brothers from killing each other in this tragedy.
In this tragedy, Antigone and a dying Oedipus end up in a suburb of Athens, where a fight over Oedipus' corpse ensues.
This collection of myths includes an alternative version of Antigone's story, where she lives long enough to have a son by Haemon.
This modern version of Sophocles' play was performed in Nazi-occupied Paris as a thinly-veiled protest against France's invaders.
This play was a protest against South African apartheid, and it tells the story of two African men who rehearse Sophocles' Antigone while imprisoned for fighting for the rights of their people.
Antigone buries her brother in her wedding dress in this modernized marathon of all of Sophocles' extant plays.