On the Construction of Catalogues of Libraries, and of a General Catalogue: And Their Publication by Means of Separate, Stereotyped Titles. With Rules and Examples
Smithsonian Institution, 1853 - 96 strán (strany)
Čo hovoria ostatní - Napísať recenziu
Na obvyklých miestach sme nenašli žiadne recenzie.
Iné vydania - Zobraziť všetky
according added additions adopted alphabetical altered appear apply arranged ascertain become bibliographical Bibliomania body BOSSUET brackets cata catalogue changed classed collection common complete consideration considered contain convenient copy cross-references designation desirable difficulty distinct edition English entered error examine expense EXPLANATION fold folio French give given heading HENRY hope important increase indicate initials Italy JEAN known labor language learning leaves less letters librarian literary logues London marg means method necessary notes object omitted original Paris particular persons placed plates possible practicable preceded preparation present principles printed Professor proposed published recorded reference REMARK require respecting rules separate sheet signatures Smithsonian Institution society sometimes stereotyped supposed THOMAS thousand tion title-page titles Translated uniformity universally volumes whole written
Strana 79 - IRVINE (DAVID). The Lives of the Scottish Poets, with Preliminary Dissertations on the Literary History of Scotland, and the Early Scotish Drama.
Strana 76 - ... elevation, and a philosophical review of his manners and policy as a soldier, a statesman, and a sovereign: including memoirs and original anecdotes of the Imperial Family, and the most celebrated characters that have appeared in France during the Kevolution.
Strana 5 - ... in alphabetical order of the titles ; so as to be able readily to insert additional titles in their proper places, and then to reprint the whole catalogue. By these means, the chief cost of re-publication — that of composition, together with the trouble of revision and correction of the press, would, except for the new titles, be avoided.
Strana 70 - AND TILLAGES, And Tenant's Right of Entering and Quitting Farms, explained by several Specimens of Valuations; with Remarks on the Cultivation pursued on Soils in different Situations.
Strana 6 - Institution. 5. Every library uniting in this plan to have the right of using all the titles in the possession of the...
Strana 75 - Bibliomania ; or, Book-Madness : A Bibliographical Romance. With numerous Illustrations. A New Edition, with a Supplement, including a Key to the Assumed Characters in the Drama. Parts I. to XII. now ready, 2is. each. Cussans
Strana 9 - ... cherished dream of scholars — a universal catalogue. If the system should be successful in this country it may eventually be so in every country of Europe. When all shall have adopted and carried out the plan each for itself, the aggregate of the general catalogues thus formed, few in number, will embrace the whole body of literature extant, and from them it will be no impossible task to digest and publish a universal bibliography. How much this would promote the progress of knowledge by showing...
Strana 3 - ... in the library. He cannot be certain, even then, that the book is not in the collection, for it may have been received since the last appendix was printed. Supplements soon become intolerable. The whole catalogue must then be re-arranged and re-printed. The expense of this...
Strana 8 - Again, this general catalogue would enable purchasers of books for public libraries to consult judiciously for the wants of the country. So poor are we in the books which scholars need; so long, at best, must we remain in a condition of provincial dependence in literary matters, that a responsibility to the whole country rests upon the man who selects the books for any public library. Another important benefit of this system is that it allows us to vary the form of the catalogue at will from the...
Strana 4 - ... scholar consents, except from necessity. But to this alternative, grievous as it is, nearly all the large libraries of Europe have been reluctantly driven. More than a century has passed, since the printing of the catalogue of the Royal Library at Paris was commenced. It is not yet finished. No one feels in it the interest which he would, if he could hope to have its completeness sustained, when, once brought up to a given date.