Friday, September 11, 2009

The future of cataloging : insights from the Lubetzky symposium : April 18, 1998, University of California, Los Angeles

'Modeling Relevance in Art History', Sara Shatford Lane, p. 33
The first task, then, was to figure out what art historians are studying; the second, to figure out what the attributes of art works are; the third, to figure out how to match up the two; and the fourth and final, to analyze the data.
'Creating Efficient and Systematic Catalogs', Allyson Carlyle, p. 42

Tillett's Taxonomy of Bibliographic Relationships as a Scheme for Display
  • Equivalence Relationships, including:
    • equivalent texts, which share identical content and authority
    • near equivalents, which in addition to identical content and authorship, share other characteristics as well    honestly, I can't understand this pair of sentences.  Why are 'near  equivalents' more alike than equivalents?  Do I not understand the word 'equivalent'?  I always thought 'equi' was relating to equal, or the same.  Or it's related to horses.
  • Derivative Relationships, including:
    • revisions
    • adaptations
    • translations
    • extractions
    • amplifications
  • Whole-Part Relationships
  • Sequential relationships
  • Descriptive Relationships
  • Shared Characteristic Relationships

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