Subject: Re: Lack of clarity regarding the term EA (further digression)
From: Rick (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Wed Mar 02 2005 - 09:43:24 EST
Actually, I already 'perceive' these as acoustic music. It usually
helps (me) to use definitions that differentiate one object from
another, rather than to search out permutations of a word to indicate
Many things (all actually) involve electricity (1 u = 1.6605 x 10-27
kg = 931.5 MeV) but no one calls a chair an electrical device just
because its mass can be measured in electron volts.
The charge that mediates the events in the nervous system can hardly
be viewed as an electrical circuit. No spark "jumps the gap" at the
You WILL see some ions moving within and around the presynaptic nerve
(and the post-synaptic), but notice that free ions don't cross the
gap. It isn't an electrical action. It's a neurochemical one (or one
aspect of it is).
On Wed, 02 Mar 2005 06:05:33 -0500, Kevin Austin
> I would propose that you could call your perception of the work of
> these people 'ea' (within the Michael Century definition).
> At 07:50 +0000 2005/03/02, Rick wrote:
> >cool. Then for the purposes of this particular discussion, I can call
> >Bach, Shankar, and Woody Guthrie 'EA'.
> >All clear now. I was confused.
> >On Wed, 2 Mar 2005 02:12:25 -0500, email@example.com
> ><firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> >> First off, the electricity within us can be tranduced to sound,
> >>and we all know
> >> how this can be done (clap, stomp, scream, etc).
> >> Secondly, if you don't consider the energy within us "electricity", then you
> >> can still consider the fact that there are times when the artist can already
> >> hear the EA composition in his/her head before actually physically
> >>hearing it.
> >> Hence, EA composition without the transduction of electricity. If
> >>you hear an
> >> EA piece in your dream, is it still EA?
> > >
> > >
> > > nick
> > >
> > > >
> >Rick Nance
> >De Montfort University
> >Leicester, UK
-- Rick Nance De Montfort University Leicester, UK RickNance.org Acousmatics
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