Right - the catalog will have been been created, in part, from:

(a.) a number of recorded observations [events] made by human or
mechanical observers [events] on exhibition artworks [events]

(b.) yielding recorded textual descriptions, images, [all events] etc.,
which energize the creation of

(c.) a number of recorded and enhanced interpretations of the recorded
observations [events, possibly recursively generated]

(d.) subject to editorial integration and sequencing [events, possibly
recursively generated]

(e.) and made available by the gallery

(f.) as various types of specifiable changes in space-time ­ ³slow events²
like books or ³fast events² like a digital version of the catalog (PDF!)
resident in User X¹s computer RAM from time(t) to time(t+n).

For those who are interested: The phrase ³event segmentation² shows up
notably in the book.

Ron Murray


On 1/21/16, 5:57 PM, "J. McRee Elrod" <[log in to unmask]> wrote:

>Ron said:
>>Physicists and psychologists define an event as a specifiable change
>>in space-time ...
>So an art exhibition would be an event, and in most cases the
>catalogue would be published by the gallery?
>Perhaps Bibframe should suggest t MARC that X11 be expanded to cover
>all events, not just conferences?  If a new field is created, I would
>prefer X1X, perhaps 112, etc.
>In view of the huge investment in MARC records, we need to avoid
>cutting the pie up too differently, to avoid messy cross-walks.
>   __       __   J. McRee (Mac) Elrod ([log in to unmask])
>  {__  |   /     Special Libraries Cataloguing   HTTP://
>  ___} |__ \__________________________________________________________