Items below are endeavors at Open Source Critical Editions. For more on the concept and the history of OSCEs, see Open Source Critical Editions.
Classical (Greek and Latin)
- Homer and the Papyri (editors: Casey Dué, Mary Ebbott, John Lundon, Dimitrios Yatromanolakis). A database of the textual variants found in a large number of Homeric papyri
- Galenus' commentary on Hippocrates' "On the articulations" (editor: Christian Brockmann). C. Brockmann has published this digital critical edition within the frame of the Corpus Medicorum Graecorum-Latinorum Project
- Claudian (editor: Michael Hendry). Like the following edition of Propertius, this is not a real digital critical edition (based on a declarative markup language encoding the textual variants), but an HTML-based presentation of a traditional critical edition, with an essential critical apparatus
- Propertius (editor: Michael Hendry).
- The Online Critical Pseudepigrapha project. Electronic editions of the best critical texts of the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha and related literature. All texts are encoded in XML (not TEI-compliant). The following are critical editions (i.e. have an in-line apparatus criticus): Enoch (introduction, text; editors: Pierpaolo Bertalotto, with Ian W. Scott and Ken M. Penner); Testament of Adam (introduction, text; editors: David M. Miller and Ian W. Scott); 2 Baruch (introduction, text; editors: Daniel M. Gurtner, with David M. Miller and Ian W. Scott); The Testament of Job (introduction, text; editor: Ian Scott).
- Digital Nestle-Aland Prototype (Universität Münster). A real digital critical edition of the first and second Epistle of John, based on a complete digital transcription of 24 manuscripts. The New Testament Transcripts Prototype, cured by the same University, features a digital critical edition of the whole New Testament, but based on a number of manusripts variable from 2 to 26.
Links to other sitographies
A larger commented sitography (in Italian) on digital philology can be found in the 'E-Philology' section of the Digital Variants site (editor: Cinzia Pusceddu). Almost all the projects quoted here belong to medieval or modern philology. A comment on C. Pusceddu's sitography, with a focus on the Classics (in Italian, again) is here.