noun, plural bib·li·og·ra·phies.
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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.
Example sentences from the Web for bibliography
Authorities and a list of publications for a more extended study will be found in the Bibliographical Note.The Canadian Dominion|Oscar D. Skelton
The latter is the result of years of investigation and is remarkably rich in bibliographical data.
A complete set of these catalogues is very rare, and the lists of them in the various bibliographical works are mostly incomplete.Prices of Books|Henry B. Wheatley
In 1862 he published a curious bibliographical treatise on the "Mémoires of the Marquis de Villars."Poems|Denis Florence MacCarthy
Jodocus a Dudinck had a very good eye for opportunities in the bibliographical field.A History of Bibliographies of Bibliographies|Archer Taylor
British Dictionary definitions for bibliography
noun plural -phies
- 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.