"Founded in 1945, with its first volume published in 1960, the Catalogus Translationum et Commentariorum has attracted the support and participation of an international team of scholars interested in classical tradition during the Middle Ages and Renaissance. Each article treats a separate classical author, beginning with a detailed essay on the author’s reception from antiquity to 1600. This Fortuna is followed by a comprehensive list both of printed and manuscript commentaries in Latin on the author and, in the case of Greek authors, a list of Latin translations as well."
The Census collection of data — see above — has been extended by the antique monuments known to Johann Joachim Winckelmann and his contemporaries. The Corpus compiles the knowledge of antique works of art in the 17th and 18th centuries in both visual and written form, focusing on the writings of J. J. Winckelmann, the founder of classical archaeology and modern art history. Alongside approximately 9.500 quotations from Winckelmann, the database provides about 5.000 further document entries from the 17th and 18th centuries.
Census is an interdisciplinary research project centering on the classical tradition. The Census database aims to register antique monuments known in the Renaissance together with the related Renaissance documents in the form of texts and images.
The Digital Cicognara Library is an international initiative to recreate in digital form the private book collection of Count Leopoldo Cicognara (1767–1834). Cicognara’s collection of some five thousand early imprints still comprises the foundational literature of art and archaeology.
"Modern Classicisms is a multidimensional research project hosted by the Department of Classics at King’s College London. Our aim is to explore the enduring legacy of ancient Greek and Roman visual culture in contemporary art – as ideal, antitype, or point of departure. The project is run in collaboration with external institutional partners, including the Mougins Museum of Classical Art, the Courtauld Institute of Art, and Minerva (The International Review of Ancient Art and Archaeology)."
Kenyon College. "In his Views of Rome (Vedute di Roma), a series of copperplate engravings, the artist, architect, author, and antiquarian Giovanni Battista Piranesi (1720 – 1778) portrayed the monuments of the Eternal City and its environs not just with precision and splendor, but as part of a living landscape. In Piranesi’s prints, aristocrats saunter, women hang laundry, and peasants water their livestock among the city’s ancient ruins and Baroque buildings."
From the Getty Research Institute. This sketchbook of 60-some leaves was created in the course of Gell's research for the revised edition of Pompeiana (1832). Accompanied by extensive notes, his drawings in pen, ink, and watercolor show general views, architectural details, frescoes, mosaics, house plans, inscriptions, and objects from the site.