Some articles on rhythmic:
... The Billboard Rhythmic chart debuted in the issue dated October 3, 1992, as the Top 40/Rhythm-Crossover chart, alongside the Top 40/Mainstream chart (now ... as measured by Nielsen BDS monitoring rhythmic radios stations continuously ... On June 25, 1997, the chart was renamed to Rhythmic Top 40 as a way to distinguish stations that continued to play a broad based rhythmic mix from those whose ...
... shown in Old English poetry a four-stress line, with a rhythmic pause (or caesura) in the middle, in which three of the stresses alliterate, i.e ... is less strictly observed, or often absent entirely hundreds of rhythmic variations seem to have been permitted ... author of Piers Plowman, seem to have favoured looser rhythmic patterns than others ...
... most often known for its use in electronic music, in which fragments of audio are repeated in rhythmic intervals ... a certain point, these repetitions transition from rhythmic to tonal frequencies, making musical notes out of the repeated audio ... eighth or sixteenth note in an otherwise “normal” bar, creating rhythmic accenting and patterns that call attention to a particular section ...
... The Rhythmic chart (also called Rhythmic Airplay, Rhythmic Top 40 or CHR/Rhythmic) is an airplay chart published weekly by Billboard magazine ... measures the airplay of songs played on rhythmic radios stations, whose playlist includes mostly hit-driven R B/hip-hop, rhythmic pop, and some dance tracks ... Arbitron sometimes refers to the format as rhythmic contemporary hit radio ...
... The Rhythmic chart debuted in Billboard Magazine in the issue dated October 3, 1992, as the Top 40/Rhythm-Crossover chart ... "compiled from a national sample of airplay" as measured by Nielsen BDS monitoring rhythmic radios stations continuously ... At the start of the 2000s decade, the chart was called the Rhythmic Top 40 and was published in Airplay Monitor and online, available only to subscribers ...
Famous quotes containing the word rhythmic:
“As one knows the poet by his fine music, so one can recognise the liar by his rich rhythmic utterance, and in neither case will the casual inspiration of the moment suffice. Here, as elsewhere, practice must precede perfection.”
—Oscar Wilde (18541900)
“O birds, your perfect virtues bring,
Your song, your forms, your rhythmic flight,
Your manners for your hearts delight,
Nestle in hedge, or barn, or roof,
Here weave your chamber weather-proof,
Forgive our harms, and condescend
To man, as to a lubber friend,
And, generous, teach his awkward race
Courage, and probity, and grace!”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“A great many quite good plays could be performed with rhythmic howls in the place of dialogue and lose almost nothing by the change.”
—Rebecca West (18921983)