Propylaeum-DOK, the full-text server of Propylaeum, is maintained by the Heidelberg University Library. This publications platform offers academics from around the world the chance to publish their texts in the field of Ancient Near Eastern Studies free of charge. In accordance with the principles of open access, these publications are freely available via the internet. Publications are archived and given standardized addresses (URN) and metadata (OAIPMH), making them permanently citable.
Image Repository for Ancient Near Eastern Studies (Tübingen University Library: Image Repository of the University)
The central repository of image collections at the University of Tuebingen includes images of different subjects, e.g. Ancient Near East, Near Eastern Studies, Archaeology etc. To connect to the database you just have to click the button "Gast" (guest). Through the field "… in allen" (it means "search all collections") you can select the subject and, beneath, a single image collection.
Here you can find e-Journal which are solely published on the Internet or which are not listed from the University Library of Regensburg. At the moment 25 journals are listed (e.g. OLZ 1-25 and ZDPV 1-30). Here you can find almost unknown or difficultly accessable journals. (e.g. Name-ye Iran-e Bastan and Araştırma Sonuçları Toplantıları).
The Archive of Mesopotamian Archaeological Reports (AMAR) collection is under development as part of the Iraq Cultural Heritage Program Grant. The Iraq Cultural Heritage Project (ICHP) was established in 2008 through a grant from the US Embassy Baghdad. The Cultural Affairs Office at the Embassy oversees the project. International Relief and Development (IRD), a US-based non-governmental organization, implements the project for the Embassy.
The "Digital General Collection" contains digitized volumes from the University of Michigan on the subject area of the Ancient Near East. (Search in: "Subject", Find: "Babylonia" etc.).
More than 100 digitized books containing texts from the Near East, including ancient Egypt. Texts are searchable according to various criteria, including "author", "title", and "subject".
"EOS" presents a number of digitized texts related to Ancient Civilization Studies some of which are relevant for the field of Ancient Near Eastern Studies, such as the "Annals of the Kings of Assyria" published in 1902 by E. Budge, A. Wallis and L.W. King.
The French national library primarily digitizes literature by French authors. The digitized holdings contain works relevant to Ancient Near Eastern Studies. The individual titles can be searched for using "mots du titre", "auteur" or "sujet", but it is also possible to perform a "recherche libre".
Project ECHO, funded by the EU until 2004 and since then centrally coordinated by the Max Planck Society, offers access to an multidisciplinary infrastructure on cultural heritage.
Collections based in the subject areas Social Sciences and the Humantities are included, as well as individual digitized works such as Grotefend’s Ueber die Erklärung der Keilschriften … from 1824 und Rawlinson’s work titled The Cuneiform Inscriptions of Western Asia, which was published from 1861 till 1866.