source book


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source book

n.
1. A primary document, as of history, literature, or religion, on which secondary writings are based.
2. A collection of such documents.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.source book - a collection of historically important documents published together as a booksource book - a collection of historically important documents published together as a book
book of facts, reference book, reference work, reference - a book to which you can refer for authoritative facts; "he contributed articles to the basic reference work on that topic"
References in periodicals archive ?
The Source Book of Multicultural Experts, 2002-2003 Edition, published by Multicultural Marketing Resources Inc.
Data tables from the Tax Year 2000 Corporation Source Book of Statistics of Income (Publication 1053), which was originally published in 2003, are now available in Excel spreadsheets for viewing or downloading from Tax Stats at the IRS.
The Source Book of Multicultural Experts 2001-2002, published by Multicultural Marketing Resources, which also publishes the newsletter Multicultural Marketing News (NL/NL 6/30/01).
History of Christianity in Asia, Africa, and Latin America, 1450-1990; a documentary source book.
The Source Book also presents data separately for S corporations (qualifying corporations electing to be taxed through shareholders), by size of total assets, and by industry sector.
Not one to miss an opportunity, in 1998 the multi-talented Lisa Skriloff launched The Source Book of Multicultural Experts, a desktop reference guide consisting of contacts and profiles of companies that have been featured in the newsletter, plus new listings.
Haythornwaite is the author of other books on nineteenth-century military history, including The Napoleonic Source Book and The Armies of Wellington.
The Source Book of Multicultural Experts 1999-2000 lists ad agencies, list brokers, market research firms, marketing consultants, conferences and seminars, diversity consultants, media companies, and much more in the African American, Asian American, and Hispanic markets--each with an introductory article.