Source: The Journal of Modern History, Vol. 24, No. 1 (Mar., 1952), pp. 42-55
Author(s): L. S. Stavrianos
This article is based on research made possible by grants-in-aid from the Committee on Research of the Graduate School of Northwestern University.
ON SUNDAY, April 27, I 94 I, German tank units and motorcycle troops roared into Athens and planted the swastika on the Acropolis. The occupation of Greece had begun. During the following three and a half
years, until October I944, Greece remained under Axis rule. Although the Italians and the Bulgarians participated in the administration of the country together with the Germans, the latter retained real control. A series'o f collaborationist cabinets functioned under the Axis authorities, while the de jure government recognized by the Allies was the exile government of King George II.
ολόκληρο το άρθρο εδώ:
 The premiers of these cabinets were General George Tsolakoglou, Apr. 30, I94I-Dec. 2, I942; Professor Constantine Logothetopoulos, Dec. 2, I942-Apr. 7, I943; and John Rallis, Apr. 7, I943-Oct. I944 (see D. GATOPOULOS, Io-ropla rXs KaroX* [History of the occupation] (2 vols.; Athens, I946). For a bibliography on Greek developments since the beginning of the second World War see L. S. STAVRIANOS and E. P. PANAGOPOULOS, "Presentday Greece," Journal of modern history, XX (I948), I49-58.
 The premiers of the exile governments were Emmanuel Tsouderos, Apr. 2I, I94I-Apr. I3, I944; Sophocles Venizelos, Apr. I3-Apr. 23, I944; and George Papandreou, Apr. 26, I944-Jan. 3, I945 (see E. I. TsOUDEROS, 'EXXlvLKiS 'AvLc,XtEs cT Mkarq 'AvaroXi [Greek anomalies in the Middle East] (Athens, I945); and George PAPANDREOU, 'H 'AwreXv0evpwcLsr os 'EXX&6os [The liberation of Greece] (Athens, I945).