WorldCat is a database that allows researchers to search the combined catalogs of hundreds of libraries around the world. It contains more than 52 million records for books, journals, audiovisual materials and more. This source can help researchers find items, verify citations, and identify which libraries hold a particular title.
Indice SBN is the union catalogue of the Italian libraries that have joined the National Library Service. The National Library Service (SBN) is the Italian library network created by Ministry for Cultural and Environmental Assett with the cooperation of the Regions and Universities. Libraries participating in the SBN project are more than 1000 among which the National Central Libraries in Rome and Florence, as well as state, city, university and academic libraries. Indice SBN provides access to bibliographic records which are periodically downloaded from the SBN Modern Books and Periodicals, Older Books and Music databases At the moment the union catalog contains 9.000.000 locations and 4.500.000 bibliographic descriptions.
Not as complete as the CD-ROM version, but good from 1997 on. With weekly bibliographic uploads, it is more up to date than L'Année philologique. From their website: "A selection from the Gnomon CD-ROM 2008 with special consideration of the years since 2005."
TOCS-IN provides the tables of contents of a selection of Classics, Near Eastern Studies, and Religion journals, both in text format and through a Web search program. Where possible, links are given with articles of which the full text or an abstract is available online. Most comprehensive from 1992 on.
1957to present. Print volumes can be found at Z7023.L5N46 RR4Cla. Nestor is an international bibliography of Aegean studies, Homeric society, Indo-European linguistics, and related fields. The primary geographic nexus of Nestor is the Aegean, including all of Greece, Albania, and Cyprus, the southern area of Bulgaria, and the western and southern areas of Turkey. Nestor includes publications concerning the central and western Mediterranean, southeastern Europe, the eastern Mediterranean, western Asia, and other regions of archaeological research, if the specific bibliographic items contain Aegean artifacts, imitations, or influences, or make reference to Aegean comparanda.
(From the Nestor website)
Claros is an electronic database containing the successive publications of epigraphical Greek texts re-edited during the last 125 years (and before). Users of CLAROS can consult the data relative to the edition of Greek inscriptions (name and date of publication, and the editor's name; but not the epigraphic text itself). More interestingly, users can retrieve the concordance among inscriptions, that is, the different editions of the same inscription. In addition to the bibliographical reference to the main editions of an epigraphical text, CLAROS contains the reference to numerous corpora of translations of the same Greek texts. They offer a searchable list of abbreviations as well. From Diccionario Griego-Español.
Full coverage from 1974 on. The CDDA compiles a subject bibliography database called DRANT (DRoits ANTiques "Ancient Law") which specializes in the legal, political, economic and social institutions of the ancient Mediterranean world. The DRANT database covers not only the institutions of Ancient Greece and Rome, but also Persia, the Near East and Egypt. While the focus of the database is legal institutions, the listings include numerous references to other topics which are bound to be of interest to a legal historian: papyrology, epigraphy, numismatics, archeology, the history of religions, etc. The references in the database are compiled by surveying all the specialist literature: books, articles in some 420 French and foreign journals, articles in anthologies, conference proceedings, critical reviews, etc. The CDDA analyses approximately 4000 articles and books per year, and includes on average 2000 for the database. To date, the database contains over 56,000 references. (From theDRANT website)
The present database attempts to collect the basic information on all ancient literary texts, as opposed to documents. At present, it includes items, dating from the fourth century B.C. to A.D. 800 and incorporating authors from Homer (8th cent. B.C.) to Romanus Melodus and Gregorius the Great (6th cent. A.D.), including 3671 texts of which the author can no longer be identified (to find an empty field, type "=" (without the quotes) in the field authorname).
Until 1997/1998 The Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies at University London[PA25.L84] published a list of Classics theses at the back of each volume. A printed version is available on request.