|Going Global in Mughal India This collection has been curated by the cultural historian of South Asia and the British Empire Sumathi Ramaswamy who is the Professor of History and International Comparative Studies at Duke University. It reflects her research in visual studies, history of cartography and gender.|
Icons and images of cultures: plate books from the Russian Empire, Early Soviet Russia, and Eastern Europe, 1730-1935. This collection has been digitised by the New York Public Library.
|Imperiia: Mapping the Russian Empire has a range of historical maps with geographical information and data on demographics and economic indicators. The site is hosted by Harvard University.|
|International Dunhunang Project is a ground-breaking international collaboration to make information and images of all manuscripts, paintings, textiles and artefacts from Dunhuang and archaeological sites of the Eastern Silk Road freely available on the Internet.|
|Russian Perspectives on Islam is a unique digital collection that illuminates the strategies implemented by the Soviet and Russian state to establish authority and legitimacy among predominantly Muslim populations in Central Asia, the Northern Caucasus and Siberia.|
|Seventeen Moment in Soviet History is a multi-media archive of primary materials designed to introduce students and the general public to the richness and contradictions of Soviet history. Brief introductions to over 200 subjects are supported by more than 1400 images, 270 video clips, music with translated lyrics, & over 600 primary texts, as well as links to relevant materials outside the website.|
|Silk Road Seattle is an ongoing public education project using the "Silk Road" theme to explore cultural interaction across Eurasia from the beginning of the Common Era (A.D.) to the 17th century. It is sponsored by Simpson Centre for the Humanities at the University of Washington.|
|Zerkala is a database comprising published and unpublished sources on Russian colonialism in Central Asia and the Caucasus (c1850-1914). It contains texts and images from Russian journals from various archives in St. Petersburg, Tashkent and the Baku in Russian, Azeri, Cental Asian Turki and Persian languages.|