R. Scott Clark has posted Resources on Roman Catholicism. He announced it over on the Puritanboard. He said he put this list together "In light of some recent developments." I appreciate that one of my fellow URCNA brothers is taking the time to consider Roman Catholic proselytizing.
Included on his list are a number of articles he has written, along with a few by Robert Godfrey and Michael Horton. He also includes some of the historic Reformation responses from Luther and Calvin. There are a few books that probably should not be on his list- Lorraine Boettner's Roman Catholicism for instance. I also would probably not include anything written by John Armstrong.
I did add my own comment on the Puritanboard thread:
Here's a source that has been most valuable:
David King, Holy Scripture: The Ground and Pillar of Our Faith, Volume I: A Biblical Defense of the Reformation Principle of Sola Scriptura . This book is part of a three volume set. All three books are excellent (vol. 2; vol. 3) , but volume one is the best current treatment of sola scriptura in regard to refuting Rome's recent defenders. If I recall David King has participated on this forum. He is a virtual treasure chest of citations (with contexts!) of the church fathers.
I'm a bit biased here since I contribute to his website blog, but the live debates that Dr. James White has had with Roman Catholic apologists have also been very helpful. It's very interesting to hear an argument in an active exchange, and hear how Rome's defenders respond. They can't hide behind pages of written words in a live exchange. Dr. White has proven time and again that Roman Catholic apologetics fail when scrutinized. He was debating these guys long before the rest of us realized what was going on with their active proselytizing.
There are a number of sources that I think certainly warrant to be on any list (particularly a Reformed list) of books addressing Roman Catholicism that I wish I would've seen on Clark's list. Perhaps during the week, I'll put together my "list." What I find interesting is that those sources I think are most important did not make it on to R. Scott Clark's list. Ah well. Maybe it's a west coast thing.