Forget the old notion of inventory control and learn to appreciate cataloging as a landscape of information discovery.
Contents * PART I: INTRODUCTION Chapter 1: Cataloging in Context Chapter 2: Development of Catalogs and Cataloging Codes * PART II: DESCRIPTION AND ACCESS Chapter 3: Underlying Principles and Conceptual Models Chapter 4: RDA Basics Chapter 5: Manifestations and Items Chapter 6: Works and Expressions Chapter 7: Persons, Families, Places, and Corporate Bodies Chapter 8: Relationships and the Use of Access Points Chapter 9: RDA Metadata in the MARC Format * PART III: AUTHORITY CONTROL Chapter 10: Authority Control * PART IV: SUBJECT ACCESS Chapter 11: Subject Access Chapter 12: Verbal Subject Access Chapter 13: Library of Congress Subject Headings (LCSH) Chapter 14: Sears List of Subject Headings (SEARS) Chapter 15: Other Verbal Access Systems Chapter 16: Classification Chapter 17: Decimal Classification Chapter 18: Library of Congress Classification (LCC) Chapter 19: Creation of Complete Call Numbers Chapter 20: Other Classification Systems * PART V: FORMATTING AND PRESENTATION Chapter 21: MARC Encoding Chapter 22: Alternative Containers for Metadata Chapter 23: International Standard Bibliographic Description (ISBD) * PART VI: ADMINISTRATIVE ISSUES Chapter 24: Cataloging Management and Support * Appendix A: RDA Outline Appendix B: ICC11 RDA Book Template Glossary of Selected Terms and Abbreviations Selected Bibliography Index
Daniel N. Joudrey, MLIS, PhD, is associate professor, Graduate School of Library and Information Science, Simmons College, Boston, MA.Arlene G. Taylor, MSLS, PhD, is professor emerita, School of Information Sciences, University of Pittsburgh, and distinguished adjunct professor, School of Information and Library Science, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.David P. Miller, MA, MSLIS, is professor and head of technical services at the Levin Library, Curry College, Milton, MA.
"I recommend this book to instructors and students, to practicing professionals and paraprofessionals, and to selectors for libraries that support library science curricula. Ideally, this text would be used in conjunction with a wide variety of practical exercises in original cataloging and the creation of authority records." - Technical Services Quarterly "All in all, the authors have done a fine job with this eleventh edition, a job which its original author, Margaret Mann, undoubtedly would admire and find extremely helpful for students and other pre-professionals that need to learn about cataloging-what it is, what it should accomplish, and how it is done. Buyers will get a lot for their money." - Technicalities