The BitNami DjangoStack is an all-in-one installer that greatly simplifies the installation of Django and its runtime dependencies. It includes ready-to-run versions of Python, Django, MySQL, and Apache. It supports Linux, Windows, and OS X, so you can share the same Django environment on multiple platforms.
Python bsddb3 is a Python module that provides a nearly complete wrapping of the Oracle/Sleepycat C API for the database environment, database, cursor, sequence, and transaction objects, and each of these is exposed as a Python type in the bsddb3.db module. The database objects can use various access methods: btree, hash, recno, and queue. It has complete support for Berkeley DB distributed transactions, and complete support for the Berkeley DB Replication Manager and base replication API. The goal is to mirror most of the real Berkeley DB API.
optparse_gui is a drop-in replacement for Python's built-in optparse. It allows the user to enter command line arguments in a dynamically generated WX-based dialog. optparse_gui generates the dialog depending on the provided optparse options: CheckBox for boolean options, ComboBox for "choice" options, TextCtrl for all other options, and an extra TextCtrl for entering non-option command line arguments. Also, the dialog contains context-sensitive help for every option.
Shoebot is a pure Python graphics robot: it takes a Python script as input, which describes a drawing process, and outputs a graphic in a common open standard format (SVG, PDF, PostScript, or PNG). It has a simple text editor GUI, and scripts can describe their own GUIs for controlling variables interactively. Being pure Python, it can also be used as a Python module, a plugin for Python-scriptable tools such as Inkscape, and run from the command line. It was directly inspired by DrawBot and Shoes. Thus, "Shoebot."
Wimpiggy is a library for writing EWMH-compliant, compositing window managers using Python and GTK+. The goal is to make writing a window manager as easy as writing a PyGTK application. This library can be used to build a trivial, working window manager in only about 40 lines of code.