Does anybody know good references to learn about Lie superalgebras? I started with Howe's "Remarks on classical invariant theory", which contains a study of osp(m,2n), and now I am reading Kac's '77 Advances paper. I wonder if there are other helpful sources. I am especially interested in getting a feel for the representation theory.
Have you seen the survey by FrappatSciarrinoSorba, "Dictionary on Lie Superalgebras" listed here?
When you have collected more references, please feel encouraged to add them to that list there...

$\begingroup$ Thanks! I wasn't aware of that survey, although I guess after all this talk about nLab/mathflow I should have known to check there first before posting my question. $\endgroup$ Oct 20 '09 at 9:32

$\begingroup$ In fact, I started expanded that entry and added that reference only after having seen your question here. So you wouldn't have found it before. See, I always feel that just posting an answer here is a bit of a waste of energy, as it will just eventually disappear in noise. I'd much rather give the answer in a stable place such as a wiki, and then just point to that from here. That seems to be much more efficient and sustainable. $\endgroup$ Oct 27 '09 at 16:44
 D. Leites, Lie superalgebras, J. Soviet Math. 30 (1985), 24812512 [http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/BF02249121 ]  a survey.
 M. Scheunert, The theory of Lie superalgebras. An introduction, Lect. Notes Math. 716 (1979) [should be available online].
I like the book Varadarajan: "Supersymmetry for Mathematicians: An Introduction", but that tries to explain different aspects of supersymmetry used by physicists besides Lie superalgebras you may or may not be interested in.
For a quick, selflearning introduction you can take a look at Alberto Elduque's talks and papers in
starting first with the talk called "Simple modular Lie superalgebras; Encuentro Matemático HispanoMarroquí (Casablanca, 2008)."
By request, I have moved Kaplansky's neverquitepublished writings on Lie and Jordan superalgebras to one of my sites, in this case
http://zakuski.math.utsa.edu/~kap/superalgebra.html
I also posted some of his correspondence with Kevin McCrimmon
The representation theory has been developed by a number of people, including Jon Brundan and Sasha Kleschchev at U. Oregon. Take a look at the publication list Brundan has (with PDF files) on his homepage: http://darkwing.uoregon.edu/~brundan/research.php