Thereafter, reports of phonograph
concerts appear frequently, but no further discussions appeared on the procedural aspects of handling the recordings themselves, until a commentary by R.
The first spring driven gramophone appeared in 1896 and by the following year its popularity was beginning to overtake the phonograph
8) In Music & Letters, however, Freeman makes no mention of the use of the phonograph
by other FSS members, stating: 'many of the antiquarian collectors of the FSS were far from enthusiastic about its use as a tool for collecting folksong [.
For Solos With a Phonograph
in 2001, she walked up to an old phonograph
, put on an old 78 record and performed a haunting solo.
In fact, most of his patents and inventions were incremental innovations applied to his phonograph
, battery, and electrical circuit devices.
An engaging introduction to the life and work of inventor Thomas Edison, this work invites the young YA to understand and emulate the concepts that preceded the first phonograph
and light bulb.
Doak's The Phonograph
(0836858-778) and The Telescope And Microscope (0836858808), Sterngass and Kachur's Plastics (0836858786) and Worth's Telegraph And Telephone (0836858794) each tell of life before the invention, the impetus for its development, the inventor's achievement, and its lasting impact on the past, present, and future.
In 1877, Thomas Alva Edison invented the phonograph
Among the highlights of John Williams's rockin', twirlin', multimedia debut solo show at Dan Bernier in Los Angeles in 1999 were hip versions of the magic lantern: harlequin-patterned combines of variegated gels and supports, placed on old phonograph
albums rotating on turntables, projecting flickering patterns of light, like raucous butterflies, across the gallery, with wonky sounds wailing as the needle dropped.
The revolution in the production of music for the individual consumer began with the invention of the phonograph
It addresses basic reading and language learning skills through topics and themes, such as The Paint Factory, The Dress Show and The Theater; children can click over characters and icons to listen to conversations, sing along with an antique phonograph
or read funny stories.
In his book Mimesis and Alterity: A Particular History of the Senses, Michael Taussig identifies the "phonographic mise en scene" as a primal scene in ethnographic film that repeatedly stages the native's awe-struck encounter with "the phonograph
in action on the colonial frontier" (199).