This Encyclopedia is a work in progress, and probably will be for years to come. This page describes how you can contribute to this project! If you contribute information that I end up using, your name will be included in the list of contributors (unless you request otherwise).
Please send your textual contributions directly to the author: ed@mewsic.REMOVE_THIS_SPAMGUARD.com.
Please do not e-mail scanned photos or sound samples; I am currently on the road and often have to use very slow dialup connections to retrieve my e-mail. Let me know what you have, and we'll discuss how best to get it to me.
When reporting errors in the content of this encyclopedia, please cite a reputable source for your information so that I can confirm it.
|If your source is ...||... then please include ...|
|a book||title, author, edition, publisher, and page numbers|
|a web site||the complete URL|
|a magazine article||name of the publication, name and author of the article, page number, issue number, volume number, and year|
|an audio recording||title, artist, recording label, format (LP, CD, cassette), and whether the information comes from the recording itself or the liner notes|
|personal experience||a brief description of your credentials (or the URL of your home page), unless you are already known to me|
Hearsay or word-of-mouth information will generally not be considered, unless I receive it from numerous independent sources.
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Where my sources have quoted other sources in foreign languages without providing translations, I have attempted to cobble together translations with the help of AltaVista/Babelfish, foreign language dictionaries (see Bibliography), and what I can remember from grade school French and German. The following entries contain quotations for which I have been unable to obtain satisfactory or complete English translations.
I need help tracing the etymologies of the following stop names:Cornetz a Boucquin
I would like to obtain digital photographs (not drawings) of the following stops. In general, I'd prefer photos of ranks rather than individual pipes, and a rank on a voicing jack (unobscured by other ranks) would be best of all.Aeoline Reed
Irwin states that the Twenty-Ninth speaks at D when played from a C key, and only approximates the ninth harmonic. The only known example of this stop name occurs on the Atlantic City organ, from which Irwin apparently took much of his information. This example is not unified from an octave-speaking rank, and thus is presumably tuned properly to reinforce the ninth harmonic, rather than the note D. Does anyone know if this stop is, or ever was, improperly tuned, thus explaining Irwin's confusion, or was Irwin just plain wrong?
Copyright © 1999-2001 Edward L. Stauff, all rights reserved.|
InfoNeeded.html - Last updated 25 November 2009.