By K. G. B. Bakewell and G. Chandler (Auth.)
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One of its most valuable features is the frequent discussion of cataloguing problems—for example, pseudonymous works (1 page at Rule 7) and corporate authorship (2 pages preceding Rule 45)—which makes the Code almost a textbook on cataloguing as well as a code of rules. Cutter allowed a great deal of freedom for the cataloguer with his frequent advocacy of "best-known" name (for example, married women, change of name, pseudonymous works, noblemen). His concern for the convenience of the reader is further shown by his use of "double entry" on several occasions, for example illustrations (Rule 8), music (11), and concordances (20).
Library of Congress printed cards were being freely distributed to more than 100 libraries at a cost to each library of $1000 per annum for filing and $200 per annum for equipment and space, and at considerable expense to the Library of Congress. It was considered that a printed catalogue could be sent to more libraries at less cost, in a more useful format, and with the cost of the undertaking shared by all subscribers. A Catalog of Printed Books Represented by Library of Congress Printed Cards issued to July 31, 1942 was produced by photo-offset-litho by Edwards Brothers (Ann Arbor, Michigan), for the Association of Research Libraries, between 1942 and 1946.
Reference from new heading (AACR 1967) to old heading (AA 1908) (Hatfield Polytechnic Library). A similar reference is also made in the reverse direction. catalogue could be closed and perhaps printed or photographed: although many libraries do not like this idea, it is perhaps not a bad one since a catalogue grows in complexity as it grows in size and division by date conveniently separates enquiries for current literature from enquiries for older material. The new rules could be adopted only when they do not conflict with existing headings in the catalogue (a "no conflict" or "superimposition" policy) or they could be interfiled with the old entries and linked where necessary by see also references.
A Manual of Cataloguing Practice by K. G. B. Bakewell and G. Chandler (Auth.)