Audio::BunnyMusicFile is a Perl module for working with a music collection in a high-level way. It supports the decoding and encoding of music files, tag editing, and naming based on file properties. The behaviour of the module is controlled through a flexible configuration file, allowing consistant behaviour between user applications.
Flac2All is a multi-threaded script that will convert your collection of FLAC files into either Ogg Vorbis, MP3 (with the Lame encoder), or FLAC, complete with any tags and identical file/folder structure. The script has been stable for about a year now, and it has been known to saturate 8-core machines with parallel conversions. It is useful for people with with large FLAC collections who also want a lossy version for portable media players. If wanted, the script can perform updates by skipping already converted files. It has only been tested on Linux, but it should work without alteration on the other Unix systems with bash and the required dependencies.
Klactoveedsedstene is a cross-platform graphical audio front-end to MPlayer. It has advanced support for album art. It recognizes embedded album art, and is also mostly able to find the correct album art from the Internet based on the Metadata tags. It features fast startup, Select and Play, an all-in-one window, and the ability to drag and drop music into the library. It supports ape, FLAC, Ogg, MP3, MPC, WAV, and WMA. It is highly configurable and stateful (remembers your window settings). All parts of the GUI can be colored. It has Album-Artist-Track view. All track columns are sortable and movable. The interface can be minimized.
Peyote is an audio player with a friendly MC-like interface. It is designed specifically to work easily with cue sheets. It plays wv (wavepack), WAV, FLAC, APE, Ogg, WMA, and MP3 formats. It supports ID3v2, APEv2, FLAC, and Vorbis tags; multiple playlists; and tabs. It can copy, move, remove, and rename files.
SQL Tagger reads the tags of audio files from a directory, loads them into a temporary SQLite database, accepts SQL queries to modify this database, then saves any changes back to the audio files. It's useful for performing complex updates that would be difficult or tedious with conventional taggers. It's a complement to conventional taggers, not a replacement.