This website provides a complete translation of Aeschylus's play. One cool thing: it uses the Greek names of the characters Power (Kratos) and Violence (Bia).
This website provides another translation of Aeschylus's play. This time, Power is called Strength, and Violence is called Force.
Here's an animated retelling of the story of Prometheus and Pandora from Hesiod's epic poem the Theogony—one of Prometheus Bound's sources.
Also known as Prométhée, The Legend of Prometheus (1908) is an early French film adaptation of the Greek legend.
This ancient sculpture depicts the alleged author of Prometheus Bound. He looks… extremely serious.
This image shows a tattered copy of Aeschylus's comic play The Net-Pullers. Pretty cool that plays like Prometheus Bound were preserved throughout the millennia, even it does look like it's been afflicted with a terrible disease.
In 2006, Trinity High School put on Prometheus Bound. Yep, while everyone else in the country was doing Grease and South Pacific.
Okay, this is pretty cool: a professional theater company doing Prometheus Bound. In ancient Greek.
State Senator Clay Davis from HBO's The Wire shows off his knowledge of Aeschylus—such as it is. (Hint: ESS-kuh-luss.)
Io and Prometheus share a tender moment in Panayoti Karousos, an opera about Prometheus by a Greek-Canadian composer.
Daniel Cornelius rocks out with an instrumental guitar track inspired by Aeschylus's play.
Prometheus having his liver eaten by an eagle, painted by Peter Paul Rubens (1577-1640). Love it.
Ancient Greek black figure pot showing Prometheus… getting his liver eaten by an eagle.