Library Journal, Volumen11
Melvil Dewey, Richard Rogers Bowker, L. Pylodet, Frederick Leypoldt, Charles Ammi Cutter, Bertine Emma Weston, Karl Brown, Helen E. Wessells
R. R. Bowker Company, 1886
Includes, beginning Sept. 15, 1954 (and on the 15th of each month, Sept.-May) a special section: School library journal, ISSN 0000-0035, (called Junior libraries, 1954-May 1961). Also issued separately.
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Added additions American arranged asked Association authors bibliography bill Board Boston branches building called cards catalogue charge circulation classification close cloth collection College Committee complete Congress contains copies cost course Dewey edition English fact give given Government heads House important institution interest issued JOURNAL less letter librarian literature London Mass matter means meeting ment method Miss names natural notes object periodicals persons possible practical present printed proposed public library published question readers received reference result scheme Senate shelves Society taken things tion trustees United volumes whole York
Página 12 - Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested; that is, some books are to be read only in parts; others to be read, but not curiously; and some few to be read wholly, and with diligence and attention.
Página 302 - The legislature shall also provide for the establishment of at least one library in each township and city, and all fines assessed and collected in the several counties and townships for any breach of the penal laws shall be exclusively applied to the support of such libraries...
Página 426 - Trust, with capacity to establish and maintain a free library and reading-room in the city of New fork, and to promote such scientific and educational objects as my said executors and trustees may more particularly designate.
Página 13 - Nature of Things; teaches, perhaps more than anything else, the value of personal character as a chief factor in what used to be called destiny, for that cause is strong which has not a multitude but one strong man behind it.
Página 10 - The riches of scholarship, the benignities of literature defy fortune and outlive calamity. They are beyond the reach of thief or moth or rust. As they cannot be inherited, so they cannot be alienated. But they may be shared, they may be distributed, and it is the object and office of a free public library to perform these beneficent functions. " Books," says Wordsworth,
Página 393 - Rossetti. - A SHADOW OF DANTE : being an Essay towards studying Himself, his World and his Pilgrimage.
Página 11 - But have you ever rightly considered what the mere ability to read means ? That it is the key which admits us to the whole world of thought and fancy and imagination ; to the company of saint and sage, of the wisest and the wittiest at their wisest and wittiest moment ? That it enables us to see with the keenest eyes, hear with the finest ears, and listen to the sweetest voices of all time.
Página 13 - To wash down the drier morsels that every library must necessarily offer at its board, let there be plenty of imaginative literature, and let its range be not too narrow to stretch from Dante to the elder Dumas. The world of the imagination is not the world of abstraction and nonentity, as some conceive, but a world formed out of chaos by a sense of the beauty that is in man and the earth on which he dwells. It is the realm of Might-be, our haven of refuge from the shortcomings and disillusions of...
Página 118 - Whoever wilfully and maliciously or wantonly and without cause writes upon, injures, defaces, tears or destroys a book, plate, picture, engraving, map, newspaper, magazine, pamphlet, manuscript, or statue belonging to a law, town, city or other public or incorporated library, shall be punished by a fine of not less than five nor more than fifty dollars, or by imprisonment in the jail not exceeding six months.