In an earlier pair of posts, I described the extant fragments of a substantial papyrus codex of the works of Philo of Alexandria that was found at Oxyrhynchus (LDAB 3540). The other major Roman-era source for Philo’s works is a shorter but much better preserved papyrus codex containing Quis rerum divinarum heres sit and De sacrificiis Abelis et Caini kept in the Bibliothèque nationale de France (Ms. Suppl. grec 1120, LDAB 3541). It is generally assigned to the roughly the same period as the Oxyrhynchus Philo (3rd century CE).
I discuss this codex at some length in my forthcoming book, so I don’t want to give away all the secrets, but I just discovered that the BnF has made some images of the codex available online at Gallica (and they have been online since January of 2017!). I say “some” because, unless I’m missing something, there are only 22 images online, but the codex contained more than 44 leaves. The images appear to be scans of microfilm, and the quality is not great, but it’s certainly better to have this than nothing at all. The images are here.
The codex was published back in 1893 by Jean-Vincent Scheil (an Assyriologist!), and his complete edition is available online at archive.org. I understand from conversations with James Royse that the edition is not adequate and that Royse is preparing a new edition of the text even as we speak.
Scheil acquired (that is to say bought, not “discovered” as is sometimes mistakenly reported) the whole codex, complete with its leather cover. I don’t see any images of the cover included in the images on Gallica, so I’ll post one from Scheil’s edition here.
Scheil, Jean-Vincent. “Deux traités de Philon.” Mémoires publiés par les membres de la Mission Archéologique Française au Caire 9.2 (1893): iii–viii (“Préface”), 151–215 (text of Philo).