I apologise for being a bit of a self-publicist here but it might conceivably be of some interest.
Around 1780 a method for tuning a temperament was published in London and attributed to Handel (though this can probably be ignored). What is perhaps most interesting today is that it is sometimes offered as one of the temperaments included in electronic tuning devices and apps, and at least some people use it as their temperament of choice when performing music from the late baroque and classical eras.
I can't claim to have seen every last one of these ETD temperaments, but those I have seen are all wrong. The original tuning instructions are crystal clear that all fifths must be tuned flat (as in equal temperament) whereas these modern realisations include some pure fifths. As well as this, some authors have asserted that the 'Handel' temperament is nothing more than a variation on the meantone tunings which were common in Britain at that time. This, too, cannot be so because of the very sharp Wolf fifth in these temperaments which also goes against the instruction for all fifths to be flat.
I have therefore posted an article on my website in which I attempted to tune the temperament according to the detailed (though nevertheless frustratingly imprecise) instructions.from the 18th century. It turned out to be a pleasing mildly unequal temperament in which all keys are entirely useable, but it also has hints of key colour which give it more interest than ET. If you have an instrument at home such as a clavichord, harpsichord or organ (pipe or digital) perhaps you might like to give it a go next time you tune it.
The article is at:
Even if you are not interested in doing this, thanks for reading this anyway.