Anyway, Rick was only suggesting that it MIGHT be a better, usage-wise.
But enough of this grammatical hairsplitting. As a public librarian
struggling to develop a collection development policy for AV materials, I
found this discussion to be very helpful and am grateful to all who
Hyde Park Free Library
Hyde Park, New York
>From: Oksana Dykyj <email@example.com>
>To: Multiple recipients of list <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>Subject: Re: video selection policy
>Date: Mon, 3 Jul 2000 11:46:10 -0700 (PDT)
>At 11:44 AM 6/30/00 -0700, you wrote:
> >On 6/30/2000 11:37 AM, Randy Pitman at email@example.com may have
> >> sole criteria
> >Might be better to say "sole criterion."
>Well, I don't know. Randy said, "Patron demand is not the sole criteria..."
>In this case "patron demand" most probably does not mean the demand of one
>patron, and so the various demands put together would not become the only
>kinds of criteria for decision making. My interpretation of "sole" is that
>it can mean "the only kinds" in this particular context.
>Now on the other hand, someone else wrote: "And if you limit yourself to
>something "major," such as the Oscar, then you're limited to a systematic
>criteria that specifically celebrates..." This is more problematic because
>it really is unambiguously using the plural form of the word instead of the
>Now I guess I'll go check what is palying at the various auditoria around
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