This site aims to offer a comprehensive list of all Fregean material available on the web. It seems to be aimed at graduate students who will find most useful the list of all Frege's works in English (indicating where they are reprinted) and the links to Frege-related papers available on the web. The site also contains information about primary and secondary literature available in print. It is well presented and very user-friendly.
The International Study Group on Ethnomathematics (ISGEm) was founded in 1985 to broaden awareness of the cultural diversity of mathematical practices. In particular, it seeks to apply ethnomathematical principles to secondary education. The term 'ethnomathematics' was coined by Ubiratan D'Ambrosio to describe the mathematical practices of identifiable cultural groups, be they national, religious, or class-restricted. The website contains membership information, along with current and back-issues of the ISGEm newsletter. It also gives details for subscribing to email@example.com, the Group's email discussion list. The list archives are not available from the website, however. Categorised links to ethnomathematics sites on the Internet are also provided. These include syllabi, software, bibliographies, and critiques of ethnomathematics, as well as research articles.
This is the website of the Kurt Gödel Society - an international organisation for the promotion of research in the areas of logic, philosophy, and the history of mathematics. Kurt Gödel (1906-1978) was a leading figure of the Vienna Circle. He is best remembered for his work on logic and mathematics. The site provides a brief biography of Gödel, but is primarily concerned with providing information about Society events, such as conferences, lecture series, and publications. There are links to other Internet resources on Gödel and on logic, as well as details about joining the Society and the Society's mailing list.
Todd Hammond's (Truman State University) impressive Mathematics and the Liberal Arts site, is a substantial list of annotated resources focused on the relationship between the mathematical sciences and their impact and interaction with other non-scientific disciplines. Directed towards advanced students and teachers on the history and philosophy of science, the bibliographic citations listed here are organized by geography, but can be restricted into increasingly specific categories by selecting the appropriate link at the head of the page such as nation, epoch, mathematical subset, and even individual philosophers and/or mathematicians. While the annotations are extremely helpful in locating good resources on the history of mathematics, navigation of the site is not as accommodating as one would hope. The citations are not stored in a larger database but pre-set into different web pages and no search utility has been provided which would allow users to quickly locate references. To find information on a specific topic one must move through the geographical links at the top of the page. Users should also note that the link above leads to the section on European mathematics, for the specific starting page to this resource, if it exists, has proved to be elusive. If you are struggling to locate a reference and comfortable navigating by using the file directory, it can be found at the following address: http://math.truman.edu/~thammond/history/.