Origin of bibliography
OTHER WORDS FROM bibliographybib·li·o·graph·ic [bib-lee-uh-graf-ik], /ˌbɪb li əˈgræf ɪk/, bib·li·o·graph·i·cal, adjectivebib·li·o·graph·i·cal·ly, adverbmin·i·bib·li·og·ra·phy, noun, plural min·i·bib·li·og·ra·phies.
How to use bibliography in a sentence
The following list includes abbreviations and symbols used in this catalog with specific copyright or bibliographic meanings.Motion Pictures 1960-1969|Copyright Office. Library of Congress.
The editors of the Bibliographic Index have classified them in almost ten thousand categories.
The Bibliographic Index appears in quarterly issues, which are cumulated in annual volumes.
Hence, by theological or bibliographic purists, these books were not regarded as genuine Scripture.
In the text concerning each type, other bibliographic references are cited.Handbook of Alabama Archaeology: Part I Point Types|James W. Cambron
British Dictionary definitions for bibliography
- the study of the history, classification, etc, of literary material
- a work on this subject
Derived forms of bibliographybibliographer, nounbibliographic (ˌbɪblɪəʊˈɡræfɪk) or bibliographical, adjectivebibliographically, adverb
Cultural definitions for bibliography
A list of the written sources of information on a subject. Bibliographies generally appear as a list at the end of a book or article. They may show what works the author used in writing the article or book, or they may list works that a reader might find useful.