Wes Phillips

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Wes Phillips Posted: Jun 25, 2007 0 comments
Not bloody likely, says Michael Dirda. A scant 12 years after his death, you're unlikely to find even his most lauded novel, Lucky Jim in bookstores, libraries, or on friends' bookshelves.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Dec 30, 2005 0 comments
Bagheera actually liked her present—so much that she vacated her preamp.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Feb 19, 2006 1 comments
I love this site! Kids describe and draw scientists beore and after a trip to Fermilab.
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Wes Phillips Posted: May 07, 2007 0 comments
Subway maps of the world, rendered to scale. Why do I link to that? Because it's got subways . . . and maps . . . and, uh, scale.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Jun 02, 2007 0 comments
McIntosh Laboratory announced its $6000 MS750 music server on May 30. The second music server in McIntosh's line, the MS750 incorporates a 750GB hard drive and integrated Web interface capabilities. McIntosh estimates that the MS750 is capable of storing 2700 CDs at full resolution, or about 12,000 songs.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Dec 14, 2006 0 comments
Mark Cuban has a new business model for the music industry: Give it away.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Apr 26, 2007 0 comments
Joshua Kosman suggests the NYP give up its search for a music director and run the Philharmonic on the "wiki model."
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Wes Phillips Posted: Jan 09, 2006 0 comments
Hah—I'd like to see the program, that could figure me out!
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Wes Phillips Posted: Mar 30, 2007 0 comments
"While in residence at the Baltimore Museum of Industry during the last two years, Catherine Wagner was given access to their 50,000+ collection of historic light bulbs, one of the premier collections of vintage and antique light bulbs in the United States, with lights dating from the early 19th century. The resulting series of photographs titled A Narrative History of the Light Bulb embodies both sculptural installation and photography. Wagner creates arrangements of bulbs that she then photographs with an 8 by 10 view camera in order to record the glass enclosures and the delicate filaments in stunning detail. Wagner’s work has long been noted for its investigation of the dissemination of knowledge and the construction of culture and these new works follow in her trajectory of providing access to the close scrutiny of scientific objects."

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