Well I can't say I have found any specific sites or books on the subject, hopefully someone else can chip in. My own training has come from about 5 years of experimentation, using several different lighting systems and cameras in many rooms and environments.
The topics that are most important:
1. Even Lighting and Glare: Look for books that talk about angle of incidence, etc. as this will relate to shine and glare. Also look for "copy work" and "cross-polarization" subjects.
2. Clean Lighting: What types of lights do you use and how can you mix them with different light sources, if at all. ie. Strobe, Tungsten, Fluorescent, HID, etc. How what color temperature are your lights,
3. Color Rendering: Your lights need high enough CRI to not drastically change the colors in the artwork.
4. Color Management: Excellent book is "Real World Color Management." If you want accurate color from capture to print then profile creation is important - for all your devices. For color charts I recommend the ColorChecker SG.
5. Camera Systems: Art submissions were shot on 35mm slide, Digital 35mm 12mp+ can fill this gap, though there are workflow issues, like not being able to create custom ICC profiles accurate enough to be used in output unless you are running a highly managed workflow. Likely you will have to live with good looking, but not accurate color type shots unless you invest in Profile Creation equipment ($$$). Avoid zoom lenses, buy quality primes. Invest in support equipment that is solid and substantial enough to not invite vibrations into your shots. Use Mirror Lock-Up & Remote Release/Timers. Eventually you will need more megapixels or higher quality capture, MF/Technical is the eventual path, but at a much higher cost.
6. Software: This is where it gets fun, the same camera will yield a different result depending on the RAW editor you ultimately choose. I recommend trying them all and finding a workflow that best suits your needs. If you want highly accurate color, have invested in color management equipment and can create ICC's then you could buy into CaptureOne and use custom camera ICC's in RAW. If using MF DB equipment you can work in their native RAW editor already with custom ICCs. Or lastly, if you can't be bothered with ICCs at all then just export from Lightroom (no its ICC management system is not the same as what I'm talking about above), or use Photoshops RAW import functions and hand tweak from the regular ColorChecker chart. A interesting book, "Skin," might be referenced for this method.
Getting the image to match the Artwork takes a lot of time and dedication, and even with the very best equipment knowledge of post editing is necessary. Just be careful in how you edit, making sure your screen is high enough quality to do this, and calibrated or else you will be changing colors, correcting contrast, etc. from a faulty point of view.
Lastly have fun, once you get the Artwork Reproduction bug it is hard to stop - at least I'm addicted. I just love seeing new art and the process it takes to make accurate documentation of it.