Now gutenberg.org is a really cool place to browse; their mission is to provide free online access to softcopy of as many public domain texts as the public is willing to obtain, scan, proofread, and submit. Gutenberg, of course, is famous for the invention of movable type, and for printing bibles. Regarding christian printing, however, I have found an online resource that may be a more worthwhile of the Gutenberg name and legacy!
In my previous short post, when Williamson says "as Calvin did", he refers to Calvin's A Harmony of the Law, a four-volume work on Exodus — Deuteronomy. Four books = four volumes is merely a coincidence, as the work is organized by the Ten Commandments, with the rest of the Law sliced and diced into his judgement of which Commandment each individual Law demonstrates. Looking around on the web, I discovered that the complete texts for all four volumes (1 2 3 4) are available online from the Christian Classics Ethereal Library (as well as for Calvin's commentaries on all of the books of the bible, (as well as the apparently complete works of Calvin (as well as as the work of other theologians starting with 'C' (heck, the whole alphabet's in there!)))). Not only can the works be read online, in HTML, but each work has an "About this book" link that contains links to downloadable .rtf or .xml versions as well! How cool is that?
So here's my plan. After downloading the .xml and deciphering its structure, it should be a cinch (using Perl) to extract a listing of scripture references that Calvin organized under each of the Ten Commandments. And from there it is also a cinch to reverse that into an index of the Pentateuch, and how each passage is organized by Commandment. And finally, it will be only a little more than a cinch to generate HTML (with every scripture reference linked over to BibleGateway.com) that presents these references in both directions (by Commandment, by Reference), and post it as a static page on Blogorrhea.
Hopefully, I can whip this project together in just a few days, so keep your eyes (or RSS feed readers) peeled!