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Chapter 3
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Chapter 3

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    1. Chapter 3 Headings for Persons and References Weve been talking about choice of access points without regard to form. Now were going to talk about the form in which we enter our access points. In this chapter we talk about the proper form of a heading for a person, whether that person is used as a main entry or an added entry. We will also talk about some additions to names in order to distinguish between persons who have the same name. Weve been talking about choice of access points without regard to form. Now were going to talk about the form in which we enter our access points. In this chapter we talk about the proper form of a heading for a person, whether that person is used as a main entry or an added entry. We will also talk about some additions to names in order to distinguish between persons who have the same name.

    2. If the person is known by his or her title, then we record the title as part of the name. If the person is known by his or her title, then we record the title as part of the name.

    3. Proper name of title + personal name + term of rank in the vernacular [Show slide from pers_name_additions]Proper name of title + personal name + term of rank in the vernacular [Show slide from pers_name_additions]

    4. Sometimes a person disclaims their title, or gains a new one. In such cases we follow the rule 22.2C that tells us to choose the latest name or form of address unless there is reason to believe that an earlier name will persist by which the person is better known. In this case Sid and Bea have renounced their titles. Sometimes a person disclaims their title, or gains a new one. In such cases we follow the rule 22.2C that tells us to choose the latest name or form of address unless there is reason to believe that an earlier name will persist by which the person is better known. In this case Sid and Bea have renounced their titles.

    5. Because they have renounced their titles, in terms of their authorized entries, e treat them like ordinary folks. That is, we do not use their titles in their authorized forms of entry. However, we may include their titled identities in see-from references. Because they have renounced their titles, in terms of their authorized entries, e treat them like ordinary folks. That is, we do not use their titles in their authorized forms of entry. However, we may include their titled identities in see-from references.

    6. Leonardo is known by a single name, followed by a place name: of Vinci. Leonardo is known by a single name, followed by a place name: of Vinci.

    7. If a persons name doesnt include a surname, use direct order, but use cross references. Include in the name any words or phrases denoting the place of origin. Precede such words or phrases by a comma. Notice that the first indicator is now zero, indicating that were filing under the forename. If a persons name doesnt include a surname, use direct order, but use cross references. Include in the name any words or phrases denoting the place of origin. Precede such words or phrases by a comma. Notice that the first indicator is now zero, indicating that were filing under the forename.

    8. If all youve got is an initial, then that is what you use. If all youve got is an initial, then that is what you use.

    9. When we only have initials we enter in direct order, thus our first indicator is zero. [Library of Congress entered this under title main entry; M was entered as an added entry.] When we only have initials we enter in direct order, thus our first indicator is zero. [Library of Congress entered this under title main entry; M was entered as an added entry.]

    10. Sometimes we have a phrase: Professor X. Sometimes we have a phrase: Professor X.

    11. A phrase is entered directly. First indicator is thus zero. A phrase is entered directly. First indicator is thus zero.

    12. We also use direct order to enter a phrase naming other works. We also use direct order to enter a phrase naming other works.

    13. Note that the first word of the title The cloud of unknowing is capitalized. Note that the first word of the title The cloud of unknowing is capitalized.

    14. In this case the cataloger knew who the person was, even though the name wasnt given on the title page. In this case the cataloger knew who the person was, even though the name wasnt given on the title page.

    15. Thus the cataloger used the real name of the person as main entry. Thus the cataloger used the real name of the person as main entry.

    16. This rule has been deleted. We no longer utilize British terms of honor in our authorized entry for a person. This rule has been deleted. We no longer utilize British terms of honor in our authorized entry for a person.

    17. This is a compromise reached with our British colleagues. This is a compromise reached with our British colleagues.

    18. This rule has also been deleted. Since we dont enter terms of honor in our authorized forms of the name we also dont need a rule telling us what to do if the person doesnt include her title. This rule has also been deleted. Since we dont enter terms of honor in our authorized forms of the name we also dont need a rule telling us what to do if the person doesnt include her title.

    19. Cross this out in your book. Cross this out in your book.

    20. Notice that this is the after death journal of William James. We wrote this after he died. No problem. Notice that this is the after death journal of William James. We wrote this after he died. No problem.

    21. Three are actually two rules regarding spirits. 22.14 gives us the form: Add (Spirit) to a heading established for a spirit communication. 21.26 Enter a communication presented as having been received from a spirit under the heading for the spirit. Make an added entry under the heading for the medium or other person recording the conversation. The (Spirit) qualifier is place in subfield c. Lib. of Congress put Jane in the 100 field. Three are actually two rules regarding spirits. 22.14 gives us the form: Add (Spirit) to a heading established for a spirit communication. 21.26 Enter a communication presented as having been received from a spirit under the heading for the spirit. Make an added entry under the heading for the medium or other person recording the conversation. The (Spirit) qualifier is place in subfield c. Lib. of Congress put Jane in the 100 field.

    22. In this case we have what appears to be a surname with an associated word, Dr. that identifies the bibliographic identity of the author. In this case we have what appears to be a surname with an associated word, Dr. that identifies the bibliographic identity of the author.

    23. We record the Dr. in subfield c. Note that the first indicator is 1 because Seuss is considered a surname. We record the Dr. in subfield c. Note that the first indicator is 1 because Seuss is considered a surname.

    24. Normally we leave off the term Mrs. However, in this case a woman is using her husbands name as her literary identity. In order to distinguish her from her husband we cannot drop the Mrs. Normally we leave off the term Mrs. However, in this case a woman is using her husbands name as her literary identity. In order to distinguish her from her husband we cannot drop the Mrs.

    25. We record the Mrs. in order to distinguish her from her husband. The Mrs. is recorded in subfield c. There used to be a discrepancy between AACR2 and MARC in terms of how this would be handled. Now AACR2 conforms to the order in the MARC record: Ward, Humphrey, Mrs. We record the Mrs. in order to distinguish her from her husband. The Mrs. is recorded in subfield c. There used to be a discrepancy between AACR2 and MARC in terms of how this would be handled. Now AACR2 conforms to the order in the MARC record: Ward, Humphrey, Mrs.

    26. Royalty are treated differently from us common folk in many ways. One of the ways is the form of name for the person with the highest royal status within a state or people. Royalty are treated differently from us common folk in many ways. One of the ways is the form of name for the person with the highest royal status within a state or people.

    27. We record the name: George in subfield a. followed by any numerical designator if there is one: III in subfield b. followed by a phrase consisting of the persons titlein English if there is an English equivalent: King in subfield c. followed by the name of the state or people in English: Great Britain. Well talk about adding dates in our next slide. [Show pers_name_additions] slide. We record the name: George in subfield a. followed by any numerical designator if there is one: III in subfield b. followed by a phrase consisting of the persons titlein English if there is an English equivalent: King in subfield c. followed by the name of the state or people in English: Great Britain. Well talk about adding dates in our next slide. [Show pers_name_additions] slide.

    28. We lop off terms like Junior and Senior. So how do we tell father and son apart? We lop off terms like Junior and Senior. So how do we tell father and son apart?

    29. We distinguish two people with the same name by adding dates. In this case both men were still alive when the headings were established so only the birth dates were given. If we only know what century a person lived, we can record that to distinguish the person from a modern individual with the same name. We can also make the date more specific if two people with the same name were born in the same year. We distinguish two people with the same name by adding dates. In this case both men were still alive when the headings were established so only the birth dates were given. If we only know what century a person lived, we can record that to distinguish the person from a modern individual with the same name. We can also make the date more specific if two people with the same name were born in the same year.

    30. In this case the form of name used by the author includes his initials, not his full first and middle names. Our heading will reflect that choice. But we can make an addition to make sure that the name is unique in our authority file. In this case the form of name used by the author includes his initials, not his full first and middle names. Our heading will reflect that choice. But we can make an addition to make sure that the name is unique in our authority file.

    31. Note that the name is recorded as the author has chosen: Lewis, C.S. But after that form of the name the cataloger has included the fuller form of the name in parentheses. Note that the name is recorded as the author has chosen: Lewis, C.S. But after that form of the name the cataloger has included the fuller form of the name in parentheses.

    32. This is a similar situation, except that the author has used his full first name but only his middle initial. This is a similar situation, except that the author has used his full first name but only his middle initial.

    33. Again, the authority cataloger has used the form of the name preferred by the author. Then she supplements that by adding the fuller form of the name in parentheses. The birth date distinguishes him from his father. Again, the authority cataloger has used the form of the name preferred by the author. Then she supplements that by adding the fuller form of the name in parentheses. The birth date distinguishes him from his father.