bibliographical

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bib·li·og·ra·phy

 (bĭb′lē-ŏg′rə-fē)
n. pl. bib·li·og·ra·phies
1. A list of the works of a specific author or publisher.
2.
a. A list of writings relating to a given subject: a bibliography of Latin American history.
b. A list of writings used or considered by an author in preparing a particular work.
3.
a. The description and identification of the editions, dates of issue, authorship, and typography of books or other written material.
b. A compilation of such information.

bib′li·o·graph′ic (-ə-grăf′ĭk), bib′li·o·graph′i·cal adj.
bib′li·o·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.bibliographical - relating to or dealing with bibliographybibliographical - relating to or dealing with bibliography
Translations

bibliographical

[ˌbɪblɪəˈgræfɪkəl] ADJbibliográfico
References in periodicals archive ?
This section would have been strengthened bibliographically and possibly in terms of its connection to vampire legends with the mention of Hufford's more recent essay "Sleep Paralysis as Spiritual Experience" (2005) for the journal Transpersonal Psychology.
Another complication, already noted, is the many ways a resource might be "known," not all of which are bibliographically useful (the "blue cover" problem).
($3.00), McAlmon's Hemingway book is bibliographically engaged not
At the heart of Nineteenth-Century Verse and Technology, bibliographically but also intellectually and even affectively, is the chapter entitled "Automaton Versifier," in which Hall uses John Clark's Eureka machine--constructed to produce perfect, if metrically monotonous, hexameters--to interrogate Victorian ideas of "work, diversion, automation, and intelligence" (p.
(Please note: the title often is incorrectly cited both orally and bibliographically as The NATS Journal of Singing.) Much more material relevant to our 75 th anniversary will appear later in these pages, as the last issues of Volume 75 and the first ones of Volume 76 will mark the celebration.
Recontextualizing secretaries and typists as skilled laborers, and bibliographically analyzing the material record of their work, extend historic narratives and practices of printing textual production into the twentieth century.
After all, resources may be available and a user may even identify it bibliographically as relevant to his needs but find it difficult to access (Aguolu & Aguolu, 2002), thereby rendering such resources useless.
As I was finishing my attempt to present the diverse range of approaches and the vast scale of periodical coverage of scholarship in the history of emotions to students and scholars, I realised that, publishing being what it is, my book would be bibliographically behind the curve by the time it appeared.
I realized that first of all it was necessary to collect the sources, put them in order, and study them--that it was necessary, as it were, to prepare the ground bibliographically for future studies.
In an age when the interlibrary loan unit of a university library can find a copy of almost everything, one begins to wonder about the value of reprinting essays that were published elsewhere, but everything here has been revised and updated bibliographically, and the original venues are sufficiently obscure that reprinting seems merited.
We are analyzing the collection on characteristics indicating provenance of the digital object (such as contributing institution, digitization agent), bibliographically determined characteristics ((such as agency, SuDoc (Superintendent of Documents) number, publication date, languages)), and usage data.

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