Notes for the electronic edition: This text was scanned, subjected to optical character recognition, corrected, and reformatted by Walter Henry, Summer 1993. Despite extensive corrections, an extremely high error-rate in the scanned text renders this edition "suspect" and it should not be considered authoritative; for critical work, please consult the printed edition. Errors in the original text have, for the most part been left in place.
The intent of this project, conducted as an internship toward a master's degree from the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, Catholic University of America, was to create a core bibliography in support of preservation of scholarly jewelry research, and to encourage the interest and involvement of jewelry historians, appraisers, professionals, collectors and connoisseurs in preservation initiatives.
Implications of the Core Bibliography
Summary (of Bibliography by Publication Date and Number of Reprints (chart)
Microfilmed Titles (chart)
Criteria for Preservation Selection
Fiscal Value and Illustrating Examples for Bibliography (chart)
Strategies to Make a Difference
Libraries with Significant Holdings
The Core Bibliography
A private nonprofit organization acting on behalf of the nation's libraries, archives, and universities to develop and encourage collaborative strategies for preserving and providing access to the accumulated human record.
Reports issued by the Commission on Preservation and Access are intended to stimulate thought and discussion. They do not necessarily reflect the individual views of Commission members.
Additional copies are available for $12.00 from the above address. Orders must be prepaid, with checks made payable to "The Commission on Preservation and Access." Payment must be in U.S. funds; do not send cash.
This publication has been submitted to the ERIC Clearinghouse on Information Resources.
COPYRIGHT 1992 by The Commission on Preservation and Access. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transcribed in any form without permission of the publisher. Requests for reproduction for noncommercial purposes, including educational advancement, private study, or research will be granted. Full credit must be given to both the author(s) and The Commission on Preservation and Access.
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