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An apparatus for taking serial photographs to record movement.
[kineto- + G. skopeō, to examine]
References in periodicals archive ?
We might also note that this glimpse into the inner workings of the factory-belt machine replicates the emphasis of the early advertisements for Edison's Kinetoscope and Vitascopc in the United States and for Lumiere's Cinematographe in France, thus subordinating the content or effect of film "to the performance of the apparatus and the display of its magic" (James 1988, 7).
and Dominion government with reference to the Kinetoscope harvesting scenes in Manitoba.
As early as 1878, Eadweard Muybridge showed audiences how to capture motion through photography by using Thomas Edison's Kinetoscope.
Para cubrir el impase juridico crearon la Kinetoscope Exhibition Company que fue reemplazada por la Compania Lambda, con proyecciones en la Frankford Street de Nueva York y en Broadway entre 21 de abril y el 20 de mayo de 1895.
Thomas Edison made his first public showing of the kinetoscope.
Here Royce nicely captures the media network of 1900: ledger, phonograph, and kinetoscope are alphanumeric, acoustic, and optical processing devices and line up roughly with two famous triads: typewriter, gramophone, and film (Kittler); symbol, index, and icon (Peirce).
The Wizard says kinetoscope will do for the eye what phonograph does for the ear.
A reproduction of Edison's first tin-foil phonograph and home projecting kinetoscope decorate the den.
When Alexander Graham Bell invented the telephone in 1876 and Edison the Kinetoscope in 1891, they could never have envisaged how the technologies would merge to become the audio visual experience without wires possible today.
By that time, however, audiences in Rio were already accustomed to new visual mediums from Europe, having experienced so-called 'pre-cinematic forms' such as the magic lantern, the diorama, kinetoscope and panoramas since the start of the Republic, in 1889.
1891: American inventor Thomas Edison gave a public demonstration of his kinetoscope, a moving picture machine.
Emilio Garcia Riera, in his seminal six-volume Mexico visto por el cine extranjero, points out the deficiencies in the rendition of Spanish by the American film industry beginning with the first fifty-two films of thirty seconds each produced by Edison Kinetoscope in 1894.