noun, plural bib·li·og·ra·phies.
Origin of bibliography
Related formsbib·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.
Examples from the Web for bibliographic
He is publishing this bibliographic material by linguistic families, as classified by myself in this paper.Indian Linguistic Families Of America, North Of Mexico|John Wesley Powell
In the text concerning each type, other bibliographic references are cited.Handbook of Alabama Archaeology: Part I Point Types|James W. Cambron
My thanks are also due to Mr. Potts for some bibliographic details respecting the various editions of the Tales from Shakespeare.Mary Lamb|Anne Burrows Gilchrist
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.
This catalog has conferred a general benefit not equalled by any bibliographic work within any other department of literature.
British Dictionary definitions for bibliographic
noun plural -phies
- the study of the history, classification, etc, of literary material
- a work on this subject
Derived Formsbibliographer, nounbibliographic (ˌbɪblɪəʊˈɡræfɪk) or bibliographical, adjectivebibliographically, adverb
Culture definitions for bibliographic
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.