• (verb): Make a catalogue, compile a catalogue of something.
    Synonyms: catalog
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on catalogue:

Lee Johnson (art Historian) - The Catalogue
... Johnson’s Catalogue of the works of Delacroix is one of his most significant contributions to art scholarship ... The first volume of this catalogue was released in 1981, and the final supplement was released in 2002 ... The entire catalogue consists of six large books, with four supplements ...
List Of Astronomical Catalogues - L
... III — Nebulous Stars LBN — Lynds' Catalogue of Bright Nebulae LDN — Lynds' Catalogue of Dark Nebulae LDS — Luyten Double Star catalogue LEDA — Lyon-Meudon ...
List Of Astronomical Catalogues - I
... IC — Index Catalogue IC I — Index Catalogue I IC II — Index Catalogue II IDS — Index Catalogue of Visual Double Stars IGR — Integral Gamma-Ray source IRAS — Infrared Astronomical Satellite ...
List Of La Corda D'Oro Media - Games - Media For The Second Game - DVDs
... primavera - Catalogue number KEBH-1071 primavera2 - Catalogue number KEBH-1087 primavera3 grand finale – Catalogue number KEBH-1132 ...
List Of Astronomical Catalogues - M
... Cloud Microlensing McC — McCormick Observatory Catalog MCG — Morphological Catalogue of Galaxies MCW — Morgan, Code, and Whitford Mel - Melotte Catalogue of Deep Sky ...

More definitions of "catalogue":

  • (verb): Make a catalog of.
    Synonyms: catalog
  • (noun): A complete list of things; usually arranged systematically.
    Example: "It does not pretend to be a catalogue of his achievements"
    Synonyms: catalog
  • (noun): A book or pamphlet containing an enumeration of things.
    Synonyms: catalog

Famous quotes containing the word catalogue:

    If a Sovereign should, by great accident, deviate into moderation, justice, and clemency, what a contemptible figure would he make in the catalogue of Princes!
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    The catalogue of forms is endless: until every shape has found its city, new cities will continue to be born. When the forms exhaust their variety and come apart, the end of cities begins.
    Italo Calvino (1923–1985)

    A universal and perpetual peace, it is to be feared, is in the catalogue of events which will never exist but in the imaginations of visionary philosophers, or in the breasts of benevolent enthusiasts.
    James Madison (1751–1836)