A Python client for Mapbox web services
Pycoast is a Python package to add coastlines, borders and rivers to raster images using data from the GSHHS and WDBII datasets
pycsw is an OGC CSW server implementation written in Python. Started in 2010 (more formally announced in 2011), pycsw allows for the publishing and discovery of geospatial metadata, providing a standards-based metadata and catalogue component of spatial data infrastructures. pycsw is Open Source, released under an MIT license, and runs on all major platforms (Windows, Linux, Mac OS X).
(Python Web Processing Service) is an implementation of the Web processing Service standard from Open Geospatial Consortium. It offers an environment for programming own processes (geofunctions or models) which can be accessed from the public. The main advantage of PyWPS is, that it has been written with native support for GRASS GIS. Access to GRASS modules via web interface should be as easy as possible.
Folium builds on the data wrangling strengths of the Python ecosystem and the mapping strengths of the Leaflet.js library. Manipulate your data in Python, then visualize it in on a Leaflet map via Folium.
Papyrus provides geospatial extensions for the Pyramid web framework and includes an implementation of the MapFish Protocol. The MapFish Protocol defines a HTTP interface for creating, reading, updating, and deleting (CRUD) geographic objects (a.k.a. features).
MapFish is a flexible and complete framework for building rich web-mapping applications. It emphasizes high productivity, and high-quality development. MapFish extends the Pylons Python web framework with geospatial-specific functionality. For example MapFish provides specific tools for creating web services that allows querying and editing geographic objects.
GeoDjango intends to be a world-class geographic Web framework. Its goal is to make it as easy as possible to build GIS Web applications and harness the power of spatially enabled data.