Please see the following on access to digital resources during COVID-19:
1. The digital Classical Loeb Library recently announced that it is making its subscription free to all schools and universities affected by COVID-19 until June 30, 2020. Librarians should email email@example.com for more details. In addition, SCS members can access the library for free until June 30, 2020 via the For Members Only page of our website. Log on to https://classicalstudies.org and access the For Members only page via our Membership menu.
2. Johns Hopkins University Press and a number of publishers that contribute content to Project Muse are making books and journals freely accessible for several months. JHUP journals include AJP, TAPA, and CW.
3. JSTOR has created a page advising how to get access to JSTOR off-campus: https://support.jstor.org/hc/en-us/articles/360044989233-About-JSTOR-Access-during-Coronavirus-COVID-19-
JSTOR and ARTstor are also making more content available to schools, colleges, universities, and public libraries. Contact your library staff to see exactly what is available to you.
4. Libraries which subscribe to ProQuest's Ebook Central will find that ebooks from 75 publishers are now available to all library patrons remotely.
5. Oxford University Press is offering a number of free resources: https://pages.oup.com/he/us/covidresourcepage
This includes free access to OUP higher education titles via Vitalsource and Redshelf for students on COVID-19 affected campuses.
6. You can now download GreekKeys software for free from the SCS website: https://classicalstudies.org/publications-and-research/about-greekkeys-2015
7. Eidolon is providing free custom course packs and special content
8. Cambridge University Press is making a number of resources freely available though is experiencing technical issues with textbooks.
9. For resources that are permanently open access, see the Ancient World Online
10. The Internet Archive provides a large collection of open access books: https://openlibrary.org/subjects/ancient_civilization
11. Sarah Bond has authored an excellent article on crowdsourced digital transcription projects on the SCS blog: https://classicalstudies.org/node/34461