if this LC record is representative of your case:
Then here is the output from the BIBFRAME "transform" tool.
To run this with other examples:
1) get an LC catalog permalink, like http://lccn.loc.gov/2008647904
2) go to http://bibframe.org/tools/transform/start
3) plug in the permalink, adding "/marcxml" to the end:
4) hit "submit url" and you will be given a page with a link to the
On 8/28/13 7:54 AM, Bowers, Kate A. wrote:
> Let me see if I get this:
> I have a sound recording that has bits and pieces from one or more composers and performers.
> The whole sound recording has a title.
> Each bit and piece from each composer has a title of the work as performed on the sound recording and also has a uniform title. Bits and pieces uniform titles consist of name of composer + work type + catalog raisonne number + etc.
> So, BIBFRAME titles involved in this description will be:
> 1. Title of publication.*
> 2. Uniform title of publication if applicable. Say, they are all selections from Beethoven, so Beethoven + Selections.
> 3. Title as given on publication for each bit or piece.
> 4. Uniform title for each bit or piece. More "gathering" works, but each one of these is for a selected bit or piece.
> *Isn't the publication also a "gathering" work, in that it is a compilation?
> Can you let me know if I am on the right track? The reason I ask is that this compilation description in BIBFRAME comes closest to archival aggregations as anything.
> From: Bibliographic Framework Transition Initiative Forum [[log in to unmask]] on behalf of Trail, Nate [[log in to unmask]]
> Sent: Wednesday, August 28, 2013 10:36 AM
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: Re: [BIBFRAME] What used to be uniform titles
> Each of those titles would be BIBFRAME Works in their own right, but would also relate to a grouping Work with what you have as the uniform title as it's title.
> Therefore, a search for the "Robert Shaw legacy" would tell you it's part of a larger collection of stuff, and a search for your uniform title string will allow you to discover the individual titles associated with it.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Bibliographic Framework Transition Initiative Forum [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Harden, Jean
> Sent: Tuesday, August 27, 2013 3:53 PM
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: [BIBFRAME] What used to be uniform titles
> I haven't seen anything yet that struck me as handling this situation (but quite possibly I've missed something):
> In my library we have publications with these titles:
> . Beethoven greatest hits
> . Historische Aufnahmen
> . Wilhelm Furtwängler
> . WRR Classical 101.1 FM, 50th anniversary
> . The Robert Shaw legacy (1956-1997)
> . Discover the symphony
> . The artistry of Philippe Herreweghe
> . Joy! The great composers' hits for the 70's
> All of them (and many more) contain, in whole or in part, the work (FRBR sense) we in the U.S. have been calling Beethoven, Ludwig van, 1770-1827. Symphonies, no. 9, op. 125, D minor
> The work is currently identified by a conjunction of the composer's name and a title formulated by recipe, but no publication is ever going to have exactly that title on the title page or the disc label or the title frame/title screen or any other imaginable source within the resource. Although all but one of my examples are in English, that is pure chance; resources containing this work might be in any language, but the notation will be readable even by a user who cannot read the title.
> RDA allows for recording all the information in that string, but eventually it will not exist as a string constructed by the cataloger. Right now RDA does include rules for formulating such strings, but those are, as I understand it, an interim measure. Eventually, they will not exist. Nevertheless, Bibframe will need to give users a way to find all the resources that contain some particular "work" of this sort.
> How does Bibframe accommodate such FRBR works and make them discoverable?
> Jean Harden
> Coordinator of Music Technical Services
> University of North Texas
> Denton, TX 76203
> [log in to unmask]
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