Pronunciation Practice

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Jun 10, 2019 08:46

So now we've spoken about on-screen sounds. But occasionally, the source of a sound cannot be seen. That's what we call offscreen sounds, or "acousmatic." Acousmatic sounds -- well, the term "acousmatic" comes from Pythagoras in ancient Greece, who used to teach behind a veil or curtain for years, not revealing himself to his disciples. I think the mathematician and philosopher thought that, in that way, his students might focus more on the voice, and his words and its meaning, rather than the visual of him speaking. So sort of like the Wizard of Oz, or "1984's" Big Brother, separating the voice from its source, separating cause and effect sort of creates a sense of ubiquity or panopticism, and therefore, authority.

Tasos Frantzolas
我們現在已經說了在螢幕上的聲音 但是偶爾這個聲音的源頭會被藏起來 我們稱之為螢幕外的聲音 或是「幻覺的聲音」 幻覺的音效 「幻覺」這個詞是來自於 古代希臘的畢逹哥拉斯 他在紗或是簾子後面教學多年 没有現身在門徒面前 我想數學家和哲學家認為 採用那種方法 他的學生可以比較專注在聲音 和他的話語和意義上 而不是在他說話的視覺樣子上 有點像是《綠野仙踪》 或是《一九八四》裡的 「老大哥」 把聲音和它的來源分開 把原因和結果分開 像是在製迼一種無處不在 或是全景敞視感覺 產生某種意義的權威感