phonography


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pho·nog·ra·phy

 (fə-nŏg′rə-fē, fō-)
n.
1. The science or practice of transcribing speech by means of symbols representing elements of sound; phonetic transcription.
2. A system of shorthand based on phonetic transcription.

pho·nog′ra·pher, pho·nog′ra·phist n.

phonography

(fəʊˈnɒɡrəfɪ)
n
1. (Linguistics) a writing system that represents sounds by individual symbols. Compare logography
2. (Linguistics) the employment of such a writing system
phoˈnographer, phoˈnographist n

pho•nog•ra•phy

(foʊˈnɒg rə fi)

n., pl. -phies.
1. phonetic spelling, writing, or shorthand.
2. a system of phonetic shorthand, as that invented by Sir Isaac Pitman in 1837.
[1695–1705]
pho•nog′ra•pher, pho•nog′ra•phist, n.

phonography

1. any system of phonetic shorthand, as that of Pitman.
2. phonetic spelling, writing, or shorthand. — phonographer, phonographist, n.phonographic, adj.
See also: Writing
any phonetic spelling, writing, or shorthand system. — phonog-rapher, phonographist, n. — phonographic, phonographical, adj.
See also: Spelling
Translations
fonografija
References in periodicals archive ?
He discusses Liliencron, captain of the 19th century: naturalism as martial phonography; bring the war home: tympanic transductions from the battlefield to fin-de-diecle Vienna; drumming literature into the ground: Dada's tympanic regime; toward a modernist ear: Robert Musil and the poetics of acoustic space; into the inaudible: sound and imperception in Kafka's late writings, and Nazi soundscapes and their reverberation in postwar culture.
Hallam practiced this phonography by hand alongside the emergence of the phonograph in the late 1870s.
From the moment phonography was invented by Thomas A.
(3) Those media include photography, phonography, the telegraph, film, and many others.
DeFrancis is a representative of a group of authors of the twentieth century25 who, despite their immense respect and emotional attachment to China and its traditions, have brought--perhaps inadvertently--their Western scientific apparatus to understand the mechanisms of the inscrutable Chinese script and have elected phoneticism and phonography, eminently Western concepts, to classify and to organize it.
Think of the stereopticon and early cinema, phonography and photography, telephones and bicycles, railroads and rallies, as competing agents vying for the right to store and communicate human bodies, words, and voices.
Such is the understanding of modernism and the avant-garde of Friedrich Kittler (1990, 1999), who wanted to make a strict distinction between play with alphabetic signs and the effects on time and temporalities that inventions such as film and phonography would have.
In addition to the two just mentioned, there are chapters on acoustics, body, deafness, echo, hearing, image, language, listening, music, noise, phonography, radio, religion, resonance, silence, space, synthesis, and transduction.
Cineradiography, tape recording, phonography spirometry, glottography, oscillography and electromyography will help in assessing the impairment of the vocal cord movement during the disease process and also in assisting the improvement of vocal cord vibration during recovery after the treatment.
A glyph above the throne shows the three-pronged symbol for water, atl, below the image of a bird, tototl: the combined root forms of those words, respectively a- and to-, form an approximate phonography of "Anton".
Geoffrey Winthrop-Young presents a fascinating analysis of Zweig's Der Amoklaufer (1922) and Verwirrung der Gefuhle (1927) through the context of phonography. This essay provides the most in-depth analysis of Zweig's engagement with international literary trends by drawing provocative parallels between Zweig's novellas and Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness.