Spacelog is both fascinating and engrossing. It's project (entirely volunteer) to capture the some two hundred + human spaceflights in transcripts of the conversations of those flight crews. As of this writing, there are nine sets of transcripts on Spacelog - Vostok 1 (in Russian), Mercury 3, Mercury 4, Mercury 6, Mercury 7, Gemini 3, Apollo 8, Apollo 11, and Apollo 13.
Each transcript is broken down into phases...for instance, Mercury 3 - the first American crewed mission into space - has three phases: Launch, Space, and Reentry. Each has full transcripts of the radio conversations of those mission segments.
Each also will have a 'featured moment,' some statement of reknown that you can quick click to and read the transcript at that point in time - in Mercury 3's example, on May 5, 1961 at 2;41pm UTC (and the transcript gives you a historical datum of how long ago this was said - in this instance '55 years, 5 months ago'), Alan Shepard radios, "I'm on Fly by Wire. Going to re-entry attitude." You can load other moments as well...or just read the entire transcript for each phase.
You can also look at each phase on a timeline that shows levels of conversation activity - which is a great way to follow particular events in a phase - for instance I clicked the timeline for Apollo 11's Phase 5: Descent to the Moon and was quickly able to read the final approach and touchdown of the Eagle Lander.
|Edwin 'Buzz' Aldrin, Jr.|
|Bruce McCandless II|
|James Lovell, Jr.|
Lastly, Spacelog has a handy glossary of terms you might read, which really does help if you aren't sure what they're talking about in the transcripts (I mean, I didn't know that the ALSD was the Apollo Lunar Surface Drill - do they have that at Home Depot?)