This page points to libraries, resources in classical studies, resources in late antique and medieval studies, and some general scholarly tools
Library catalogues on the net: at present using a page created at the University of Saskatchewan Library.
NewJour, the archive of new electronic journals on the network
American Philological Association web site
Index of Computing Resources for Classicists (prepared by Maria Pantelia, University of California/Irvine)
Classics and Mediterranean Archaeology Server, from the University of Michigan.
Bryn Mawr Classical Review
The Vergil Home Page -- innovative teaching and research led by Joseph Farrell, University of Pennsylvania.
Department of Classical Studies, University of Pennsylvania
Dr. J.'s Guide to Greece --illustrated sites, lectures, texts.
Greek and Latin Classics page from the Library of Congress
Perseus project -- on-line version of the current edition, with exciting advances in on-line Greek lexicography
Homer and the Papyri, by Dana F. Sutton, University of California (Irvine)
Ancient Medicine/Medicina Antiqua
Duke papyrus project
Diotima: Gender Studies in Antiquity: from the University of Kentucky, with a wide variety of course materials, sources in translation, and current scholarly essays
A new reading of Horace: a course at Rutgers produces a text and interpretation of a famous Horatian ode.
"Tools of the Trade for the Study of Roman Literature": annotated bibliography
Classics Eireann: Classics in Ireland on the WWW
Classics Ireland: from the same campus, a scholarly journal.
Latin in the schools:
Homestead High School Latin Page (taught by Julie Zimmer, Milwaukee area)
Mythology images (slow loading?)
Labyrinth: Medieval Resources by WWW
The Medieval Review, formerly known as Bryn Mawr Medieval Review
Medieval Academy of America
Late Antiquity from ORB
Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers: an old set of English translations of early Church fathers, including some very hard-to-find stuff, now on the net from Wheaton College.
Internet Medieval Sourcebook, ed. Paul Halsall (Fordham University): a wide diversity of medieval texts of all periods, almost all in English translation, suitable for use in teaching. At the same site, an index of late antique and medieval texts contains many hidden treasures, also of great value for teaching.
Thesaurus Musicarum Latinarum
St. Pachomius Online Library: patristics in cyberspace.
Judaism and Christianity on the WWW
After Jews and Christians, it's hardly fair to omit "pagans", but my impression is one should approach the virtual Alexandria with caution: scholarship is not its goal by any standards, but it is interesting nonetheless.
Erasmus Text Project, by Chris Cudabac of the University of the South.
Vatican Library at Library of Congress
Gregorian Chant on the WWW
the Dead Sea Scrolls Exhibit
NEH on the WWW
Delaware Valley Medieval Association
Association of Research Libraries
Association of American University Presses catalogues