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.
- catalina island,
- catalog code,
- catalog verse,
- catalogue raisonné
Origin of catalog
Examples from the Web for catalogue
Every year, we catalogue the best columns of the year here at The Daily Beast.
Catalogue, published by Flammarion (2014), includes photographs from the Magnum Photos archives and text by Éric Hazan.
Meanwhile CBS announced a similar deal this year that will offer their catalogue of shows online for a monthly fee.
Stacked next to his Catalogue of Expert Witnesses are heaps of anti-heavy-metal pamphlets.
In the catalogue, Mellors says that the trio of selectors “have not curated anything.”
They were not very bad, but quite enough so to make Lawrence look up his address in the catalogue.Princeton Stories|Jesse Lynch Williams
For the rest, all you'd have to do would be to consult the catalogue.The High Heart|Basil King
Therefore everyone visiting the Exhibition had to buy a catalogue, and everyone seeing the catalogue had to visit the Exhibition.The Confessions of a Caricaturist, Vol 2 (of 2)|Harry Furniss
There was no catalogue, the smiling director forming a peripatetic one.The American Egypt|Channing Arnold
We must conclude then that this hypothesis in no way accounts for the peculiarities of the Catalogue.The Heroic Age|H. Munro Chadwick
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.