Today's post is guest authored by Michelle Cadoree Bradley, a Science Reference Specialist in the Library's Science, Technology, and Business Division that has formerly written, Rise of the Broom Brigade and Marie Curie: A Gift of Radium. Bourbon must be made with 51 percent corn, and by legislation, must be aged in a brand-new, charred white oak barrel to be called straight bourbon whiskey. Searching the Library of Congress on-line directory with the search phrases, bourbon or scotch, will generate a large array of products from the collections, however the sharp scientist will intend to use the Library of Congress Subject Heading for bourbon which is no shock, Bourbon whiskey. The Library of Congress Subject Headings is possibly the most commonly adopted regulated vocabulary in the world. You'll have even worse good luck if you only put in scotch as a key phrase, because you will get everything from whiskey to the Whiskey Rebellion to the Whiskey Myers, and you will lose out on anything with the alternating punctuation of whisky. If, rather, you use the LCSH for Whiskey, you will discover only the records for publications that are about bourbon, and if you are using the LCSH, Bourbon scotch, you know that guides are specifically about bourbon. Bourbon had not been always generated in Kentucky, and although most of Bourbon whiskey is created in Kentucky today, the law only calls for that it be produced in the United States. Bourbon: The Rise, Fall, and Rebirth of an American Whiskey by Fred Minnick Bourbon Curious: A Simple Tasting Guide for the Savvy Drinker by Fred Minnick.
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