Fellow Screen-L Subscribers: I'm locating additional information on internet's relation with the Library of Congress, and will share it with you as soon as available. Meanwhile, it is important to emphasize that only a portion of the film and television holdings are online (which is also true of other collections as well). Films began to go online in 1986, so, for instance, most holdings from the nitrate era received prior to that date are listed in different files. Generally, the best command is simply "find t " for a title, replacing the t with p for a person or c for a corporation (ie, find t within our gates). For a keyword search, simply use find without any t,p, or c qualifier. To limit the search to visual materials, type ";f=av" after the search word, although this still brings up Prints and Photographs holdings and old av cataloging. The latter often displays the phrase "Not in LC Collection," but the item may still be held and listed elsewhere. Different types of records will be encountered, from brief inventory level records, containing unverified information, to cataloging by professional staff. Note the type of material on a title; only ref prints and viewing copies may be studied, although preprint material will also be listed. As well, be cautious of dates; search displays may not reflect the initial distribution date. Hence, for definitive answers, as well as to make arrangements for screenings, it is still best to direct questions to the Reference Section, Motion Picture-Broadcasting-Recorded Sound Division, James Madison Bldg., Library of Congress, Washington, D.C. 20540. Brian Taves, Motion Picture Division Tavesmail.loc.gov This is not an official statement of Library policy.