This is probably too advanced, but there is Roland Fraïssé's book (which I'm surprised no one has mentioned yet):
Roland Fraïssé, Theory of Relations, Studies in Logic and The Foundations of Mathematics #118 [Revised Edition is #145], North Holland, 1986, xii + 397 pages [Revised Edition is 2000, ?? + 451 pages].
Review of 1986 edition by Arnold William Miller, Bulletin of the American Mathematical Society (N.S.) 23 #1 (July 1990), pp. 206-209.
Review of 2000 edition by Peter van Emde Boas, Nieuw Archief voor Wiskunde (5) 5 #3 (September 2004), p. 251. [Boas's review is in English.]
(added the next day)
More useful, I think, would be to gather up a lot of undergraduate level set theory texts (Enderton, Schaum's outline, Dalen/Doets/De Swart, Devlin, Hrbacek/Jech, Monk, Roitman, Vaught, etc.) and compile a list of basic results about relations from the text material and the exercises (most will probably be in the exercises). I've often used this method to learn something new. In the U.S. you can find many such books in most any college library under the Library of Congress headings QA 9 and QA 248. As you compile and orgainize the results, you'll become better acquainted with subject, and sometimes you'll even come up with some new results on your own by extending ideas in the results you have. (In my case, I almost always later come across my "original result" published somewhere, usually as an exercise in a book or as an aside in a research paper.)