Classification Systems Used in the Library: Photograph Classification (Google eBook)
Gilliss Press, 1912 - Classification - 148 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
1n Art 9 Other Ant1qu1t1es add the Cutter Anatomy ancient art archi architec architecture Asia Minor Assyrian Babylonian Bronze building carved ceramics Q Chaldaean Chronology class number classif1cation classification for locally close classification Coins Continued Costume see W10.1 Cretan Cutter number Cypriote decimal numbers Descr1pt1on and Travel design F dictionaries division drawing F Eccles1ast1cal Egyptian Enameled Engraved Gems Etruria Etruscan Exh1b1t1ons Explorat1ons faience Gold and S1lver goldsmiths Greek H1story heraldry Hittite industrial arts Inscr1pt1ons Instruments Ivory jewelry Lace locally dividing numbers Lycian M1scellaneous Mater1als and Methods metalwork Minor Arts Mosaics municipal art Mus1c Mythology number from name numismatics ornament G Pa1nt1ng painters painting Paleography pamphlets Per1od1cals Persian Phoenician photographs porcelain Q Portrait pottery Q 16 Pr1vate Collect1ons prints Rel1g1on Roman sale catalogues School Sculpture Seal Cyl1nders silver silversmiths single Biographies Soc1et1es Spec1al style Subdivisions for close Syrian tecture Terra-cotta textiles ture Vases ware Q 16 Wood Woodwork
Page vii - ... received as to the system followed in the arrangement and cataloguing of the books and photographs in the library of the Museum. To the two authors belongs the credit of having worked out, each in her respective department, the method of classification which is set forth in the following pages, and which has successfully stood the test of an experience that has included rapid growth, the transference of books and photographs from small, cramped quarters to the ample space provided in our new...
Page 33 - Cutter numbers alluded to throughout the classification refer to the CA Cutter Alfabetic Order Table. Numbers have been used for Ancient Art and letters for PostChristian Art, for two reasons : in this day of departmental libraries it seemed well to have Ancient and Modern Art independent of each other; at the same time a greater uniformity could be secured by giving a full number to each division of the classification, which this plan enables one to do.