There isn’t a list that I know of, but here are some specific numbers to work with.
The voltage should be regulated, and in the range of 8v to 10.5v. The BrickPi can safely run at 12v, but Lego motors are designed for 9v, so they would run faster and get hotter at 12v. NXT and EV3 motors have built-in thermal protection, so although you could damage them or at least void a warranty on them, they shouldn’t pose any threat to safety even if using them at voltages beyond what they are designed for.
As a general rule, I try to size the power supply so that it’s able to provide at least 1A, plus 1A for each motor that will be used. For example, if you have a robot with three motors, you should use a power supply capable of at least (1A + (1A * 3)) == 4A continuous power.
Under most circumstances 1A will be more than enough for a RPi with WiFi, even if you are also using Ethernet, keyboard, and mouse.
At 9v with 100% power, the stall current could be as high as 2A per motor, but a robot shouldn’t be designed where the motors will be physically stalled at full power. Additionally, even if a motor were to be stalled, the internal thermal protection should trip within a few seconds, reducing the draw to maybe 10%. The higher the supply voltage, the quicker the thermal protection will trip (at which point you need to wait a bit for it to cool down and return to operation). For more details regarding the current draw of Lego motors, please refer to this article.