verb (used with object), cat·a·loged or cat·a·logued, cat·a·log·ing or cat·a·logu·ing.
verb (used without object), cat·a·loged or cat·a·logued, cat·a·log·ing or cat·a·logu·ing.
Origin of catalog
Synonyms for catalog
Related Words for cataloguedirectory, catalog, archive, prospectus, inventory, classification, magazine, calendar, index, specification, schedule, brief, enumeration, syllabus, draft, gazette, roll, roster, slate, compendium
Examples from the Web for catalogue
Contemporary Examples of catalogue
Every year, we catalogue the best columns of the year here at The Daily Beast.The Best Columns of 2014
John Avlon, Errol Louis
December 31, 2014
Catalogue, published by Flammarion (2014), includes photographs from the Magnum Photos archives and text by Éric Hazan.A History of Paris in 150 Photographs
December 14, 2014
Meanwhile CBS announced a similar deal this year that will offer their catalogue of shows online for a monthly fee.Binge Watching is the New Bonding Time
The Daily Beast
December 10, 2014
Stacked next to his Catalogue of Expert Witnesses are heaps of anti-heavy-metal pamphlets.The Stacks: The Judas Priest Teen Suicide Trial
June 28, 2014
In the catalogue, Mellors says that the trio of selectors “have not curated anything.”These Young Artists Want You to Feel Something
November 29, 2013
Historical Examples of catalogue
Once he got a catalogue from an installment house, and tried to hide it from her.K
Mary Roberts Rinehart
Simple as it appeared, the making of a catalogue took a long time.In the Midst of Alarms
No catalogue of American qualities and defects can exclude the trait of individualism.The American Mind
Can any correspondent tell me where I can get a catalogue of birds' eggs?
A catalogue of engravers who have been born, or resided in England.Why Bewick Succeeded
verb -logues, -loguing or -logued or US -logs, -loging or -loged
Word Origin for catalogue
early 15c., from Old French catalogue "list, index" (14c.), and directly from Late Latin catalogus, from Greek katalogos "a list, register, enrollment" (e.g. the katalogos neon, the "catalogue of ships" in the "Iliad"), from kata "down; completely" (see cata-) + legein "to say, count" (see lecture (n.)).
1590s, "to make a catalogue;" see catalogue (n.). From 1630s as "to enter into a catalogue." Related: Catalogued; cataloguing.