blue book

(redirected from bluebook)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Financial, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to blue book

a report published by the British government

a register of persons who are socially prominent

Related Words

a blue booklet used in universities for writing examinations

References in periodicals archive ?
Each new edition of The Bluebook is heralded in with a list of the significant rule changes, so you can quickly see what's new.
Let me follow that assertion with this: ALWD's strategy of bowing to Bluebook form does not render the Guide superfluous.
The Bluebook, which contains the policies, aims to define a legal framework that coordinates the relationship between consumers and traders, shedding light on their rights and responsibilities.
The basic rule of abbreviating, ignored by the authors of The Bluebook, is to avoid non-obvious abbreviations: don't make the reader puzzle over an abbreviation, as The Bluebook does routinely.
Thus, The Bluebook has codified an anxiety of authority by having as its philosophical predicate the very same assumption that characterizes the authorial persona that emerged, at least in part, as a result of legal academics seeking acceptance within the official legal narrative.
A leavening of bluebooks will certainly add depth and context to Gothic studies in this period, and their inclusion in undergraduate and taught-masters programmes may well point the way to some new conclusions with regard to the quality of works put out by those authors traditionally regarded as canonical in the field.
In fact, if it is possible to see the American legal system in quasi-religious terms, with lawyers as its priests, (32) then The Bluebook, which is sometimes referred to as the "Bible" of legal citation (33) can be seen as the principle text of a cult-within-a-cult, with its own clearly defined stages of indoctrination, (34) doctrinal schisms, (35) heretics, (36) and even, possibly, martyrs, both figurative (37) and literal.
NAIFA members will be receiving these tools at a significant discount, and Bluebook will jointly participate with NAIFA in training and education.
We looked closely at both manuals," said TRIAL Editor Julie Shoop, "weighing the costs of learning and implementing a new style against the potential benefit of working with a manual that the editors agreed was much easier than the Bluebook to use.
The Soya & Oilseed Bluebook is the most comprehensive information resource available for the global soybean and oilseed industry.
The alarm was raised as the Bluebook arrived at Musgrave Wharf from Birkenhead at around 9.
2) Legal scholars and practitioners rely on the Bluebook as the "definitive" source of rules for citation in legal documents and law journals.
Supporters of a rigorous alternative approach point to language in the Joint Committee on Taxation's General Explanation of the Tax Reform Act of 1986 (JCS-10-87) (Bluebook) that refers to the AMT as a separate and independent tax system; see Bluebook, p.
First, our editors edit each footnote in every article, making sure that footnotes conform as best they can to the standards set by The Bluebook.