FVWM-min is a minimal standard configuration for FVWM which provides a sane and functional set of window manager defaults. It configures FVWM to a very clean and functional state, then gets out of your way so you can do your work. The basic idea is that after installation, it should be usable enough for you to start productive work in it immediately. Styles are included for customizing the look, and are applied with a small shell script.
DSWM (Deep Space Window Manager) is a tiling keyboard-driven X11 window manager. It is based on StumpWM code and is written entirely in Common Lisp and oriented for good usability with minimum startup configuration and good integration with Emacs. The project is under hard development, so it has many experimental features.
feed2wmmenu is a tool to generate X11 window manager menus from RSS, ATOM, or other news feeds. It was inspired by "fvwm-menu-headlines", which generates static refreshed FVWM menus from RSS or other kinds of news feeds. The drawback of the FVWM related script is the use of simple regular expressions. feed2wmmenu polls the feeds using curl, utilizing the Last-Modified header so that the feeds are potentially not fetched if they didn't change since the last poll. It produces diverse output formats by using corresponding XSLT stylesheets.
spectrwm is a minimalistic tiling window manager that tries to stay out of the way so that valuable screen real estate can be used for much more important stuff. It has sane defaults and does not require one to learn a language to do any configuration. It was written by hackers for hackers and it strives to be small, compact, and fast.
WMFS (Window Manager From Scratch) is a lightweight and highly configurable tiling window manager for X. It can be configured with a configuration file (made with LibConfuse), supports Xft (Freetype) fonts and is compliant with the Extended Window Manager Hints (EWMH) specifications.
X Persistent Remote Applications (xpra) is "screen for X". It lets you run applications remotely (like ordinary X or VNC), but unlike ordinary X, these applications are "persistent" if you lose your connection, or even if you want to switch to another computer. Also unlike VNC, they are ordinary applications on your desktop managed by your window manager, not trapped in a box.
awesome is a highly configurable, next generation framework window manager for X. It is very fast, light, and extensible. It is primarily targeted at the power user, developer, and anyone dealing with everyday computing tasks who wants to have fine-grained control over a graphical environment.