Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
inaudibility, sitting in a chair bent over page, no
The panel will explore the impact of audio watermarking on future economic models of music distribution and issues of inaudibility and robustness.
His Bach interpretations were just as quirkily individual, tonally unforced and even pallid at times, with some phrases allowed to almost disappear into inaudibility - though in full flow he resorted to some very scratchy articulation, which the supportive, small CBSO string group led by Laurence Jackson wisely did not emulate.
By mediating phonographic preservation via silent film, therefore, Barbeau's documentary effectively records the opposite of what it claims to do: namely, it stages the inaudibility of the very voices it purportedly labours to salvage.
These are paintings on the edge of emptiness, of awkwardness, of a sort of visual inaudibility, and even when you see them as beautiful--as I do--their beauty somehow incorporates rather than banishes those qualities and therefore always feels threatened from within.
Wickham's final argument as to why women did not appear on the medieval stage concerns the inaudibility of their voices on the open-air stages.
But this phenomenon was short-lived: Next Generation producer Rick Berman, infamous among Star Trek composers for reducing the music's volume almost to the point of inaudibility, is said to have declared, "I don't want the music in our face, I want it to be wallpaper" (quoted by Dennis McCarthy, p.
Rhapsody is replayed with Whiteman's original instrumentation, including the banjo and saxophones that Grofe's orchestration didn't abandon, but were written into inaudibility.
This time the collaboration was in Faure's exquisite Requiem, its soundworld galaxies away from that of most ballets, and the Sinfonia collaborated with delicacy and tactful reticence (sometimes perhaps too much so, as in the virtual inaudibility of the violins in the Sanctus).
The unity of orchestra and soloist was none more so than in the concerto's slow movement, whose final notes, skilfully reduced to almost inaudibility, seemed to evaporate into the hall.
Most CD players are also subjectively equal, except at very low output levels, where only people who sit three feet from phase-aligned speakers or listen exclusively with top-grade headphones might occasionally hear differences between the super-quality units (many of which are not all that expensive) and more performance-limited models (some of which are expensive), as musical notes (piano, in particular) fade to inaudibility.