Great links -- Kellymom was so helpful to me in those early weeks.
Does your daughter only nurse to sleep? Or can she also fall asleep rocking, wearing, strolling, etc.? Do you ever swaddle her? I know there are mixed opinions about swaddling, and while you definitely don't want to do it when she's in bed with you, it might be worth a try for naps and/or the early evening before you go to bed -- my daughter loved being walked around the room while swaddled at that age -- it was pretty much her favorite way to go to sleep. If she started to fall asleep nursing, I'd carry her into the bedroom, lay her down to swaddle, and then rock or walk for a couple minutes. What works for one baby may not work for another, of course, but that was our experience. If you can find one or two other ways your daughter likes to fall asleep, it might help soften the always-nursing-to-sleep association.
As my daughter got older -- more around 2-3 months -- I read The No Cry Sleep Solution, which I would recommend. It's a good guide to infant sleep cycles in general, and has a wide range of ideas that might work for you and your little one at different ages. The thing I like is that it also has ideas for how to get better sleep while cosleeping. I think the sooner you read it, the more tricks you'll have up your sleeve for the constantly evolving mystery that is your baby's sleep :)
Two of the most important things I started doing that have really helped us in the longer term are that I established a simple pre-nap and pre-bedtime routine, and I started doing the "pull-off" -- i.e. slipping a pinkie into my daughter's mouth when I can tell she's done nursing and is on the edge of sleep, to get her used to the idea of sleeping without my nipple in her mouth.
The book has a fuller description, but basically, you start to learn your baby's signs -- for us it's closed eyes, sucking that slows almost to a stop, very relaxed -- and you repeat the pinkie-slip pull off as many times as it takes until she accepts it. If she complains at all or roots for the nipple, it goes right back in -- at first, it took multiple tries and I'd often have to wait until she was completely asleep, but after several months of being consistent with this, my daughter usually just nestles her head into my arm or rolls onto her back and goes to sleep (at night in our bed) when I take her off after nursing. These days, since she doesn't usually need to comfort suck, I feel like I have a better sense of when something is actually wrong -- i.e. if she won't give up the breast and is clearly not actively nursing, it's likely because she's overtired, having teething pain, etc.
They do nurse a LOT at that age, though -- I'm amazed how fast the weeks and months fly by and how fast things change.