On Microphone, Music, and Our Year Long Screen
Because he focused on the north and was often lonely, Gould after 1964 was known to be lonely. But they are hidden only if you do not read telephones, recordings, voice recordings, video recordings, and active distribution. For two decades in power, Gould was able to be found everywhere and everywhere. Despite repeated arrests, he used TVs, millions of car radios, car radios, and finally the sky, when, in 1977, his amazing interpretation of Bach’s Gentle Clavier was launched overseas on a phonographic time capsule aboard the Voyager spacecraft. Gould is well-known for its amazing astronomical objects, which feature the appropriate turntables or the ESP that works.
Gould had a sweet tooth of other pop music, including Petula Clark; called Barbra Streisand’s words “a tool of various uses and timbral.” And even though he himself had a good tone, he was attracted to foreign words, independent or others. He created a type of film called contrapuntal, in a tribute (probably) to Bach, in which spoken words are made to have certain complexities. An intriguing example is Gould’s film about the Canadian black tundra, Northern View, which sits easily among the best prices on YouTube.
Although he only played hard during the game, avoided shaking hands for fear of illness, started taking drugs, and wearing raincoats every season, Gould was able to continue the electric shock, not just getting into monotony. This steady movement is best seen in the erudite stem-winders that were delivered directly to the camera. It comes through his test channels as well as countless radio stations that he has recorded. Gould also talked to his friends for a long time and with strangers on the phone and paid for the phone, sometimes making his friends sleep while throwing out ideas of everything, one man whose change of voice was as unpleasant as playing his piano. “No great pianist has ever spoken of his heart and mind in a spectacular way,” said Gould’s close friend Yehudi Menuhin.
Gould became what is now known as the plague epidemic. Tim Page, a music critic and Gould’s best friend, was asked last year what his partner could have done to make it more private. “Glenn would have loved the internet,” Page replied. “She was a germophobe and didn’t like physical communication. But she would love things like Skype and Facebook [so he could] he still enjoys his friends no more. ”Yes, Gould was very good at a distance– Away from the dining room to the modern venue, he was dragged as he was able to send a signal to only one, lonely man, like him, fearing exposure, passing through the same unnecessary Canadian places that encouraged philosopher Marshall McLuhan, a frequent participant in Gould.