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Melvil Decimal System: 471

Wording: Language > Latin > Orthography

Dewmoji: 💬 > 📜 > ?

0
Information
195,291
ℹ️
1
Philosophy and Psychology
181,886
💭
2
Religion
459,268
🙏🏽
3
Social Sciences
1,012,288
👫
4
Language
129,832
💬
5
Mathematics and Science
321,836
🔬
6
Technology
748,891
💡
7
Arts and Recreation
692,253
🎨
8
Literature
923,945
📚
9
Biography and History
588,112
🗿
40
Language
9,776
💬
41
Linguistics
14,536
🏷
42
English
50,744
🇬🇧
43
German
9,965
🇩🇪
44
French
7,714
🇫🇷
45
Italian
3,036
🇮🇹
46
Spanish
9,172
🇪🇸
47
Latin
2,098
📜
48
Greek
2,067
🇬🇷
49
Other Languages
20,724
🗨
470
Latin
320
📜
471
Orthography
103
472
Etymology
39
473
Dictionaries
262
📕
474
[Formerly "Synonyms"; No longer used]
34
🤷
475
Grammar
197
476
[Formerly "Prosody"; No longer used]
65
🤷
477
Dialects
339
478
School Texts
672
479
Minor Italic; Medieval Latin
67
471.0471.1
16
471.2
1
471.3
1
471.4471.5
11
471.6
5
471.7
31
471.8
1
471.9

Works under MDS 471

1–50 of 92 ( next )titles | covers | shelf
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Wording

1922 Edition
Modern language
Emoji

"Far Friends"

MDS classes with significant recommendations overlap, excluding ones under the same top-level class.

None

What is MDS?

Melvil stands for "Melvil Decimal System," named after Melvil Dewey, the famous librarian. Melvil Dewey invented his Dewey Decimal System in 1876, and early versions of his system are in the public domain.

More recent editions of his system are in copyright, and the name "Dewey," "Dewey Decimal," "Dewey Decimal Classification" and "DDC" are registered trademarked by OCLC, who publish periodic revisions.

LibraryThing's MDS system is based on the classification work of libraries around the world, whose assignments are not copyrightable. MDS "scheduldes" (the words that describe the numbers) are user-added, and based on public domain editions of the system.

The Melvil Decimal System is NOT the Dewey Decimal System of today. Wordings, which are entered by members, can only come from public domain sources. The base system is the Free Decimal System, a public domain classification created by John Mark Ockerbloom. Where useful or necessary, wording comes from the 1922 edition of the Dewey Decimal System. Language and concepts may be changed to fit modern tastes, or to better describe books cataloged. Wordings may not come from in-copyright sources.

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