At UCSB, Alan Liu constantly updates the Voice of the Shuttle, which is the best academic resource on the web. Visit it often for the latest and best information available.
Project Aldus, from Johns Hopkins University, contains numerous e-texts from the Renaissance, and a gallery of images. N.B.: they are undergoing some significant restructuring as of the spring of 1997, and the site may be down for a while.
At U. Penn, Jack Lynch as compiled an enormously helpful page on Rennaissance Literature Research Tools. Another is his Literary Renaissance Sources page.
The Renaissance Electronic Texts centre at Oxford has many e-texts.
The Renaissance Texts Research Centre is at the University of Reading.
The The WWW Bible Gateway is an outstanding, searchable collection of various Bible translations. For Shakespeare, the King James Version is perhaps the most relevant of those available.
An excellent research tool from Memorial University in Newfoundland is Alciato's Book of Emblems, which contains English and Latin translations in addition to the images. A great example of the kind of publishing the web makes possible.
The University of Toronto also has a very large collection of Renaissance Electronic Texts.
The Edmund Spenser Page is by Richard Bear at the University of Oregon
The Milton-L Home Page is an important Milton resource.
The Thomas Middleton Page provides many of Middleton's works in html format.
The Michigan Early Modern English Materials site has a searchable database for a number of early modern texts.
Anniina Jokinen has compiled a page devoted to Sixteenth Century Renaissance English Literature, which links to various subpages devoted to many of the period's authors, including: More, Skelton, Wyatt, Howard, Sidney, Spenser, Marlowe, Elizabeth I, Lyly, Nashe, Hooker, Ralegh, Hariot, John Davies, Drayton, Greville, Lanyer, and Daniel. Synthesized period music is included for those with the appropriate browser/computer configuration! You can also check out her Sir Francis Bacon Page.
Melissa Kennedy has put together two facsimile/transcription versions of Thomas Hariot's A Briefe and True Report of the New Found Land of Virginia, which is a wonderful scholarly resource.