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1Creider, L.S.: ¬A comparison of the Paris Principles and the International Cataloguing Principles.
In: Cataloging and classification quarterly. 47(2009) no.6, S.583-599.
Abstract: After more than forty-five years of cataloging experience with the Paris Principles and their impact on the international sharing of bibliographic data, the process of replacing them with a wider and deeper set of International Cataloguing Principles is nearing completion. This paper compares the scope, technological context, process of decision-making, conceptual framework, and amount of change involved in the adoption of the two different statements.
Themenfeld: Formalerschließung ; Geschichte der Kataloge
Objekt: ICP ; Paris Principles
2Creider, L.S.: Family names and the cataloger.
In: Library resources and technical services. 51(2007) no.4, S.254-262.
Abstract: The Joint Steering Committee for the Revision of the Anglo-American Cataloguing Rules, to be known as Resource Description and Access (RDA), has indicated that the replacement for the Anglo-American Cataloguing Rules (AACR2) will allow the use of family names as authors and will provide rules for their formation. This paper discusses what a family name describes; examines how information seekers look for family names and what they expect to find; describes the ways in which family names have been established in Anglo-American cataloging and archival traditions; asks how adequately the headings established under these rules help users seek such information; and suggests how revised cataloging rules might better enable users to identify resources that meet their needs.
3Creider, L.S.: Cataloging, reception, and the boundaries of a "work".
In: Cataloging and classification quarterly. 42(2006) no.2, S.3-19.
Abstract: The concept of a "work" is fundamental to cataloging and users, but there is no clear understanding of the point at which one work becomes another. Various factors influence the setting of the boundaries of a work including that of the reception of the work. Brief investigations of the transmission and study of works such as medieval saints' lives and the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle as well as works conceived in electronic form give insight into the processes involved and provide some clues for how catalogers can cope with these factors.
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