Imaginary Sounds - Patrick Péronne | Credits | AllMusic

It’s bigotry like this, though, that has pushed support for marriage equality well past the tipping point. When this is the best argument you have against civil rights — that children will have to listen to imaginary sounds that are scary only to you — it’s no wonder the public support for equality is overwhelming.

HNS IMAGINARY SOUNDS | Tujunga, CA 91042 | Angies List

사운드 트랙은 있다! 그런데 영화는 없다? 영화를 상상해 보세요! ‘뜨거운 감자’의 특별한 Imaginary Sound Track.

Imaginary Sound Studio is creative Audio solutions provider

Ergot has been known and used for many centuries, and it was even described in an Assyrian tablet as the "noxious pustule in the ear of grain." In ancient times ergot was also known as "mad grain" and "drunken rye." Then later in European history, there were periodic plagues, which had many symptoms, depending on the dosage of ergot. The possible effects were (mild to severe): (1) burning and convulsions, (2) hallucinations with imaginary sounds, (3) gangrene and loss of limbs, (4) permanent insanity, and, occasionally, (5) death. The initial burning sensation led to the Latin name ignis sacer, which means holy fire. This human malady was so horrible that in 1093 a religious order was founded in southern France to help those afflicted; St. Anthony was the patron saint, so the malady, now called ergotism, was then named St. Anthony's fire.

What are examples of imaginary sounds? - Quora

Frequency, sometimes referred to as pitch, is the number of times per second that a sound pressure wave repeats itself. A drum beat has a much lower frequency than a whistle, and a bullfrog call has a lower frequency than a cricket. The units of frequency are called hertz (Hz). Humans with normal hearing can hear sounds between 20 Hz and 20,000 Hz, although we lose the highest frequencies as we age. Frequencies above 20,000 Hz are known as ultrasound. When your dog tilts his head to listen to some seemingly imaginary sound, he is tuning into ultrasounic frequencies, as high as 45,000 Hz. Bats can hear at among the highest frequencies of any mammal, up to 120,000 Hz. They use their own ultrasonic vocalizations as sonar, enabling them to pursue minute insects without the benefit of light and simultaneously avoid smacking into immovable objects.

Diego is now creating more imaginary sounds, music and video performances.
I Hear (An imaginary sound)

Pew! Pew! Some Video Gamers Hear Imaginary Sounds After Play

Poetry deals with the emotions, just as music. An autobiographical poem is personal—it reveals something about the person writing the poem. It does not have to rhyme. Below is a simple plan to write your own autobiographical poem. Just follow the steps and—before you know it—it’s done.

I AM Poem

I am (two special characteristics you have)
I wonder (something you are actually curious about)
I hear (an imaginary sound)
I see (an imaginary sight)
I want (an actual desire)
I am (the first line of the poem repeated)


I pretend (something you actually pretend to do)
I feel (a feeling about something imaginary)
I touch (an imaginary touch)
I worry (something that really bothers you)
I cry (something that makes you very sad)
I am (the first line of the poem repeated)

I understand (something you know is true)
I say (something you believe in)
I dream (something you actually dream about)
I try (something you really make an effort about)
I hope (something you actually hope for)
I am (the first line of the poem repeated)

“Fantastikoi Hxoi” (Imaginery Sounds) is released in double vinyl with bonus cd and digital album from Inner Ear.

Imaginary Sounds - Art inside the Box

If that was in my head, I thought, then why didn’t I expect it beforehand? How could I possibly surprise myself with an imagined sound, on accident? It makes no sense.

I hear (an imaginary sound)

Imaginary Sound Project | New Music And Songs

Born in 1932 and raised in Houston, Texas, Pauline Oliveros grew up in a family that welcomed music-making and female creativity. Her mother, Elizabeth Gutierrez, was a professional pianist and teacher who, in her seventies, became a composer herself. Not surprisingly, Oliveros cites her mother's gift for improvising music for dance classes as one of the formidable influences on her career, along with her natural surroundings that provided a "dense canopy of sound." From an early age Oliveros was rarely content doing one musical activity; by high school she was performing on violin, horn and especially her beloved accordion. At age 16 she knew she wanted to be a composer when she began to hear imaginary sounds unlike those she'd heard before and struggled to decipher them. At the University of Houston she pursued the study of composition and accordion before receiving her Bachelor of Music degree from San Francisco State College in 1957.