The rupture process of the MW 9.1 Sumatra–Andaman earthquake lasted for approximately 500 sec, nearly twice as long as the teleseismic time windows between the P and PP arrival times generally used to compute radiated energy. In order to measure the P waves radiated by the entire earthquake, we analyze records that extend from the P-wave to the S-wave arrival times from stations at distances Δ >60°. These 8- to 10-min windows contain the PP, PPP, and ScP arrivals, along with other multiply reflected phases. To gauge the effect of including these additional phases, we form the spectral ratio of the source spectrum estimated from extended windows (between TP and TS) to the source spectrum estimated from normal windows (between TP and TPP). The extended windows are analyzed as though they contained only the P-pP-sP wave group. We analyze four smaller earthquakes that occurred in the vicinity of the MW 9.1 mainshock, with similar depths and focal mechanisms. These smaller events range in magnitude from an MW 6.0 aftershock of 9 January 2005 to the MW 8.6 Nias earthquake that occurred to the south of the Sumatra– Andaman earthquake on 28 March 2005. We average the spectral ratios for these four events to obtain a frequency-dependent operator for the extended windows. We then correct the source spectrum estimated from the extended records of the 26 December 2004 mainshock to obtain a complete or corrected source spectrum for the entire rupture process (∼600 sec) of the great Sumatra–Andaman earthquake. Our estimate of the total seismic energy radiated by this earthquake is 1.4 × 1017 J. When we compare the corrected source spectrum for the entire earthquake to the source spectrum from the first ∼250 sec of the rupture process (obtained from normal teleseismic windows), we find that the mainshock radiated much more seismic energy in the first half of the rupture process than in the second half, especially over the period range from 3 sec to 40 sec.