Links
Following Are Some of the Best Sites to Help Delve Deeper
into The Mysteries:


Iordanis Poulkouras is Editorial Advisor of ‘Abaton’ magazine
in Greece. His paper  
The Eleusinian Mysteries  is excellent.  
Under the pen-name J.P. Craftson he has written the book
Bleeding Angels – The Esoteric Traditions of Europe And the
Ancient Masonic Manuscripts. Under his real name, he is the
co-author of several books including The Power of Symbols
And Mythic Treasures (Archetypon pub.).


The AMPHORAS Project
This site contains information on plain, unglazed, ceramic
storage containers, with two handles, mostly pointed at the
bottom, used to carry wine, oil, fish, And other commodities
around the ancient Mediterranean. AMPHORAS is making
available part of the archive collected by Virginia R. Grace at
the excavations of the Agora at Athens,

An Overview of Classical Greek History from Mycenae to
Alexander:  Athenian Religious And Cultural Life in the Golden
Age: The Outlines of Greek Religion in the Classical Period

The Internet
Ancient History Sourcebook is a companion to
the Internet Medieval Sourcebook And the Internet Modern
History Sourcebook. Links to the larger online collections are
provided for those who want to explore further. The distinctive
feature of the Sourcebooks' layout remains here - the
avoidance of images And multiple "clicking" to find texts.  The
Ancient History Sourcebook also includes links to visual And
aural material.

The
Ancient World Mapping Center promotes cartography,
historical geography And geographic information science as
essential disciplines within the field of ancient studies through
innovative And collaborative research, teaching, And
community outreach activities.

Archaeologica - Your source on the web for daily
archaeological news And information.

Book Ideas Fuchu - A community service where mostly on
Saturdays, one can read, talk, check out books, And attend
presentations.  It was started in July 2006 to lend non-
Japanese books for free.   As a group registered with Fuchu
City Office, we have been using the Bunka Center, but also
Café Slow, Momijigaoka Community Hall, And a rental space in
an apartment building.

The
Death Clock(TM), the Internet's friendly reminder that life
is slipping away... second by second. Like the hourglass of
the Net, the Death Clock will remind you just how short life is.

Encyclopedia Britannica Online - Eleusinian Mysteries

The
Digital Classicist is a web-based hub for scholars And
students interested in the application of Humanities
Computing to research into the ancient world. The main
purpose of the site is to offer guidelines And suggestions of
major technical issues. We shall also provide reports on
events, publications (print And electronic), And other
developments in the field. Criteria for inclusion will be the
interest And expertise of collaborators, in general, And of the
editors, in particular.

With
The Internet Classics Archive you can select from a list of
441 works of classical literature by 59 different authors,
including user-driven commentary And "reader's choice" Web
sites. Mainly Greco-Roman works (some Chinese And
Persian), all in English translation.

The Internet Sacred Texts archive is the largest freely available
archive of online books about religion, mythology, folklore
And the esoteric on the Internet. The site is dedicated to
religious tolerance And scholarship, And has the largest
readership of any similar site on the web.

LacusCurtius: Into the Roman World.  Phenomenal site,
linking you to a wealth of resources - too many to enumerate
here.

Mysteries of Eleusis:  Images of Inscriptions.   Kevin Clinton's  
database consists of images of ancient inscriptions on stone
from Eleusis. Images from museums will be added as
permission from the museums is granted; in the meantime
only thumbnail views can be presented.


The
Oxford Text Archive develops, collects, catalogues And
preserves electronic literary And linguistic resources. We also
give advice on the creation And use of these resources, And
are involved in the development of standards And
infrastructure for electronic language resources.

Perseus is an evolving digital library, engineering interactions
through time, space, And language. Our primary goal is to
bring a wide range of source materials to as large an audience
as possible. We anticipate that greater accessibility to the
sources for the study of the humanities will strengthen the
quality of questions, lead to new avenues of research, And
connect more people through the connection of ideas.

PostSecret is one reason why if we had the Eleusinian
Mysterries in the twenty-first century, they wouldn't be secret
for long.  

There are over 25,000 free books in the
Project Gutenberg
Online Book Catalog.  A grand total of over 100,000 titles are
available at Project Gutenberg Partners, Affiliates And
Resources.

David Meadow's
RogueClassicism is like Sol Invictus Day
every day!

The
Sacred Books of the East (SBE) series, comprising fifty
volumes, was issued by the Oxford University Press between
1879 And 1910. It has translations of key sacred texts of
Hinduism, Buddhism, Taoism, Confucianism, Zoroastrianism,
Jainism, And Islam. The series was edited by the famous
linguist Max Müller, who also produced many of the
translations. The SBE has been designated by the United
Nations Educational, Scientific And Cultural Organization
(UNESCO) as part of the UNESCO Collection of
Representative Works.  This series was the one of the
inspirations for the sacred-texts website. As most of the SBE
texts are in the public domain worldwide (And all of them in
are public domain in the US), we have a long term project of
converting the entire series to etexts.

The Stoa Consortium serves news, projects, And links for
digital classicists everywhere.

Sanderson Beck's website on the
Mysteries of Eleusis was
one of the first I ran across decades ago.  It contains a wealth
of information.

The
Tertullian Project created by Roger Pearse is a collection
of material ancient and modern about the ancient Christian
Latin writer Tertullian and his writings.

The
Thesaurus Linguae Graecae (TLG®) is a research center
at the University of California, Irvine. Founded in 1972 the TLG
has already collected And digitized most literary texts written
in Greek from Homer to the fall of Byzantium in AD 1453. Its
goal is to create a comprehensive digital library of Greek
literature from antiquity to the present era.