gramophone


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Related to gramophone: Gramophone records

gramophone

1. 
a. a device for reproducing the sounds stored on a record: now usually applied to the nearly obsolete type that uses a clockwork motor and acoustic horn
b. (as modifier): a gramophone record
2. the technique and practice of recording sound on disc
References in periodicals archive ?
He also has some of the 1906 Victor Korean gramophone recordings, including the first-ever recordings of pansori as well as other Korean pre-modern instrumental ensembles.
And the chief conductor said: "I'm honoured to receive this award and thank Gramophone, the members of the public who voted for me, and my colleagues at Liverpool Philharmonic.
He lit it, cranked up the gramophone and out came the voice of an Arab singer from the 1940s, the same one that my grandfather used to listen to in Lebanon.
A The first gramophone was created by Emile Berliner way back in 1887.
Stereo sound production was in its infancy at the time, but the 201 was the gramophone of choice, so long as your records played at 78rpm.
Because it came from the gallery, it is likely that this is a back lane in Jarrow or Hebburn and with the gramophone there to provide music it may have been taken after a First World War street party," said Adam.
Tilly Shaw and Joe Millican of Vintage music Gramophone DJs at |the Chic Vintique Fair in Stockton 101015VINTAGE KATIE LUNN
Of course, buying a modern gramophone will cost you a fortune as most of them are imported from abroad.
The first spring-driven gramophone appeared in late 1896 and by the following year its popularity was beginning to overtake that of its predecessor, the phonograph which played small, tube-like cylinders.
I took part in several exhibitions at which, among other things, I displayed a gramophone playing ruined records.
I am enjoying making music more than ever at the moment and to be praised for it by the Gramophone Classical Music Awards and by everyone who kindly voted for me is simply more than I could ask for.
After the Chicago World's Fair (1893), listening to music on gramophone slot machines became a national pastime, and music changed from do-it-yourself, shared entertainment into a consumer product created by technical specialists as well as by musicians.