In an effort to make my blog not merely a place where I offer occasional news or offer up an initial essay (in Montaigne's sense) of my thoughts on an ancient text from time to time, but a place that can be useful for students of the ancient world, I have begun to organize my sidebar to be a database for online resources for ancient manuscripts, texts, and translations.
My first category is, naturally enough, Biblical Manuscripts, Texts, and Translations. I have a few listed toward the top of my sidebar.
Perhaps the most significant digitized manuscripts for the Bible I have come across are the Codex Sinaiticus and the Aleppo Codex. This summer, Trinity College of Dublin also made their famous Book of Kells available online. If anyone knows of any other biblical manuscripts available in high resolution photographs online, please let me know, and I will create a link to it here.
I have also placed Nestle-Aland's 28 for the New Testament text. Unfortunately, the critical apparatus is not online. I have not found an equivalent for the Hebrew Bible (e.g., BHS), LXX, or Vulgate as of yet.
I have also posted some translations, most of which can be found on the University of Michigan's website: King James, Luther's, Rheims, and RSV.
I hope this can be of use for everyone out there. Next I will begin two separate link lists for Jewish and Christian manuscripts, texts, and translations respectively.