Capturing Sound: How Technology Has Changed Music
University of California Press, 02.10.2004 - 276 Seiten
There is more to sound recording than just recording sound. Far from being simply a tool for the preservation of music, the technology is a catalyst. This is the clear message of Capturing Sound, a wide-ranging, deeply informative, consistently entertaining history of recording's profound impact on the musical life of the past century, from Edison to the Internet.
In a series of case studies, Mark Katz explores how recording technology has encouraged new ways of listening to music, led performers to change their practices, and allowed entirely new musical genres to come into existence. An accompanying CD, featuring thirteen tracks from Chopin to Public Enemy, allows readers to hear what Katz means when he discusses music as varied as King Oliver's "Dippermouth Blues," a Jascha Heifetz recording of a Brahms Hungarian Dance, and Fatboy Slim's "Praise You."
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
MAKING AMERICA MORE MUSICAL THE PHONOGRAPH AND GOOD MUSIC
AESTHETICS OUT OF EXIGENCY VIOLIN VIBRATO AND THE PHONOGRAPH
THE RISE AND FALL OF GRAMMOPHONMUSIK
THE TURNTABLE AS WEAPON UNDERSTANDING THE DJ BATTLE
MUSIC IN 1s AND Os THE ART AND POLITICS OF DIGITAL SAMPLING
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
acoustic American artists Baby Dodds bartle bass Carl Flesch century chapter Chuck D cians classical music compact disc composers concert contest create culture digital sampling diss DJ battle downloaders early Ellington example explained Fatboy Slim Fight the Power file-sharing files Flesch formance Funky Drummer Grammophonmusik Gramophone Harvith hear heard Heifetz Hindemith hip-hop improvisation influence instruments Internet Jascha Jascha Heifetz jazz Joachim Joseph Joachim Journalof Lansky listeners live performance loops microphone MP3s musi Music Appreciation Music Memory musicians Musik Napster nore opera P2P networks Paul Lansky phono phonograph phonograph effects piano piece player popular music possible practice Praise Public Enemy rechnological record industry recorded music recorded sound recording technology repeated response routine scratching solo song sound recording Stravinsky Stroh Violin Talking Machine tion Toch traditional trans turntables turntablists typically users vibrato Violin Playing violinists vocal voice Yarbrough York
Alle Ergebnisse von Google Books »
Unlocking the Groove: Rhythm, Meter, and Musical Design in Electronic Dance ...
Mark Jonathan Butler
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 2006