4 edition of A classification system for libraries of Judaica found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 78 p. :|
|Number of Pages||79|
nodata File Size: 9MB.
Rita and Rachel suggested this change after polling librarians and users of the System. Today, in most of the spheres outside of the religious and educational, the primary and often sole elite is economically-based.
- devised by Carylyn Gwyn Moser• He is the Founding Director of the Daniels School of Jewish Communal Service and Alfred Gottschalk Professor Emeritus of Jewish Communal Studies at Hebrew Union College, Los Angeles, where he served from 1968 to 1989.
- Fall 1983 by Bella Hass Weinberg• Because LC Classification is standard in academic libraries does not mean it is BEST for ALL libraries. Elazar is a single, slim volume, easy to handle and use, and indexed. The purpose of these properties is to permit users to associate classification numbers with the appropriate classification scheme.
Change the note to read: 832 …subdivide country Eretz Yisrael regionally… 2nd edition …subdivide country regionally Spelling Authority The first and second edition used The Standard Jewish Encyclopedia, edited by Cecil Roth, as the authority. Throughout the development and revisions of Elazar, the authors have been aware of this problem, but contend that this is a classification system for collections of Judaica, and that the advantages of having such a system over shadows any problems in having to use another system for general works.
Pros and cons of the System will be discussed and examples of unique uses will be mentioned. DDC is the most widely used classification system throughout the world.
Main classes are further divided into sub-classes, and sub-classes are divided into and divisions and so on.
Most classes have three or four digits, but a few extend to six.
The Classification Web database of LCC is updated daily incorporating new additions and changes proposed by catalogers and approved by the editorial committee of LCC.
Elazar urged the application of these principles in judging communities and their future.