This is a great site. Each day they post either one of their own freebies, arrange with other vendors for one of their products as a freebie, or links to other sites with freebies. You can find some great gems here. If you sign up for their newsletter, you can get notifications of upcoming freebies, exclusive freebies, and notification of specials from their sister site.
Here you will find a wealth of material for learning calligraphy and penmanship. Cursive handwriting, Ornamental Penmanship, Copperplate, Spencerian script - with lessons on these and much more.
SparkTop.org - where no two brains think alike - is a place where kids who learn differently can create awesome stuff, play great games, connect with other kids, and discover new ways to succeed in school and in life.
The "Who's Who in Medieval History" project is intended to help you find information about significant individuals from the Middle Ages and Renaissance when available on the web and in print. Each page will offer a brief explanation of who the individual was and why he or she is important or interesting in medieval and Renaissance studies. For more information be sure to investigate the websites or books provided.
This list of on-line references is maintained by The Michigan State University Graduate Student Medieval and Renaissance Consortium, under the sponsorship of ORB, for The World Wide Web Virtual Library History Section.
NetSERF is a meta-index of medieval resources on the Internet that has been serving the online medieval community since 1995. As of today, 11 October 2008, NetSERF contains 2,294 links to great sites. NetSERF is divided into 18 main sections, including: Medieval Archaeology Medieval Architecture Arthuriana Medieval Culture Medieval Art Medieval Civilizations Medieval Drama Medieval History Medieval Law Medieval Literature Medieval Music Medieval Paleography Medieval People Medieval Philosophy Medieval Religion Medieval Science and Technology Medieval Women NetSERF's Research Center.
Historians teaching medieval history surveys almost always want to combine a textbook, a sourcebook, and additional readings. Textbooks, as an ever-evolving form, are probably worth the cost, but sourcebooks are often unnecessarily expensive. Unlike some modern history texts, the sources used for medieval history have been around a long time. The goal here then has been to construct an Internet Medieval Sourcebook from available public domain and copy-permitted texts.
All about ancient Egypt, pyramids, temple reconstructions and the pharaohs. Very slick looking site with a lot of resources and information.
Kids.gov is the official kids' portal for the U.S. government. It links to over 1,200 web pages from government agencies, schools, and educational organizations, all geared to the learning level and interest of kids. Kids.gov is maintained by the Federal Citizen Information Center (FCIC).