Print

Print


There is also IFLA's "Names of Persons" - latest edition is
UBCIM Publications - New Series, Volume 16: Names of Persons. National
Usages for Entry in Catalogues.
4th rev. and enl. edition. K.G. Saur, 1996. XII, 263 pages. Hardbound.
ISBN 3-598-11342-0
EUR 94 - Barbara

Dr. Barbara B. Tillett, Ph.D.
Chief, Cataloging Policy and Support Office
Library of Congress
101 Independence Ave., S.E.
Washington, D.C. 20540-4305
U.S.A.

tel.: +1 (202) 707-4714
fax: +1 (202) 707-6629
email: [log in to unmask]
>>> [log in to unmask] 06/11/04 2:00 PM >>>
Here are two references a quick Google search pulled up:

<http://genealogy.about.com/od/naming_patterns/>

<http://www.fact-index.com/l/li/list_of_personal_naming_conventio
ns.html>

Sorry, the second one wrapped, a cut and paste job ;-) The second
also appears on a number of online encyclopedias .

Personally, I think the ONIX solution Karen mentioned is the most
elegant I have seen with the concept of a key name being
brilliant.

Doug

 On Fri, 11 Jun 2004 12:28:21 -0400
"Houghton,Andrew" <[log in to unmask]> wrote:

> > From: Andrew E Switala [mailto:[log in to unmask]]
> > Sent: 11 June, 2004 11:47
> > Subject: Re: [MODS] names and abbreviation
> >
> > Exercise: Convince a toff the hyphen in his name is just a
> > display convention. :)
>
> As was pointed out to me by colleague, the hyphen in her name
> *is* significant and the whole hyphenated name should be
> treated as one piece.  However, in other cultures the hyphen
> *may* be a display convention.  This is why trying to break
> names, into pieces is so difficult.  Different cultures use
> different conventions.
>
> Does anyone have a reference, URL or otherwise, on how
> different cultures construct names and conventions for
> displaying those names?
>
>
> Andy.
>
>


---------------------------
Doug M-C
   Email: <lists AT morrison-cleary DOT info>   Key ID: D5CC3E8F
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