This is apparently the idea behind "Willard van Orman Quine", set up by his son, Douglas Boynton Quine. What he seems to have done is to search the Web for any and all pages that discuss Quine and put them on his Quine homepage along with other material that a Quine afficianado might find interesting, including some items that only he would have access to.
On this page, you will find a brief biography; a bibliography; some articles from the Beacon Hill Paper; and, most importantly, numerous links, including: a genealogy, information about the 1996 Kyoto Prize that Quine was awarded, pages by others (including some professional philosophers) about Quine, on-line book reviews of works by Quine, information about Quine's honorary degrees, "popular references to Quine", the definition of "quine" from The New Hacker's Dictionary, etc. Some of this is quite well organized; others are a hodge-podge of links apparently gleaned from search engines.
The material is of uneven quality, as is much on the Web, but Quine's son has tried for completeness. Not many of the contents of this page are directly philosophical; but that is relatively unimportant, since many of the links are philosophical (although you'd have to read many of them to figure out which they are). One item I would have liked to have seen is an "intellectual genealogy", i.e., a list of Quine's students, grandstudents, etc. (and maybe even a list of his teachers, grandteachers, etc.). Some of the links no longer work, and other items that currently have no links could have had them (e.g., George Johnson's New York Times op-ed piece, "O.J. Meets Willard Quine"). But this is par for the course on the dynamically changing World Wide Web. Quine's son makes an explicit appeal for updated information, and you can subscribe to a service that will notify you of any updates.
Nonetheless, Douglas B. Quine has set up the most useful site for material
on Willard van Orman Quine; this is definitely the place to start for
on-line information on this important philosopher.