On Dec 11, 2015, at 9:14 PM, Michael Chopey <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> But in that same example (bottom of page 23), the original work's AAP without the language attribute is called an expression:
> Example:Parallel text
> 100 1# $a Macken, JoAnn Early, $d1953- $e author
> 245 10 $a Mail carrier = $b ElEarly Macken.
> 246 31 $a Cartero
> 546 ## $a English and Spanish.
> 700 12 $i Contains (expression): $aEarly, $d 1953- $t Mail carrier.*
> 700 12 $i Contains (expression): $aEarly, $d 1953- $t Mail carrier. $l Spanish.*
This same example appears at LC-PCC PS 6.27.3, Translations. It’s interesting to compare this with the same PS prior to the August 2012 update (back when the policy statements were known as the LCPS). Quoted in full; note the second paragraph and example:
* * *
Identify an expression in a language different from that of the original expression by adding the name of the language in subfield $l to the authorized access point for the work.
When the original expression and translation(s) are in a compilation, record the language of the original expression in its analytical authorized access point in addition to recording the language of the translation(s) in the analytical authorized access point(s) for the translation(s).
When the original expression and one translation are in a compilation, give an analytical authorized access point for each expression. If a compilation contains the original expression and more than one translation, give analytical authorized access points for the original expression and at least one translation.
100 1# $a Macken, JoAnn Early, $d 1953-
245 10 $a Mail carrier = $b El cartero / $c JoAnn Early Macken.
700 12 $a Macken, JoAnn Early, $d 1953- $t Mail carrier. $l English.
700 12 $a Macken, JoAnn Early, $d 1953- $t Mail carrier. $l Spanish.
* * *
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