HONG KONG, CHINAAUGUST 20, 2020SOURCE: AFPTV
1. Wide shot James Tang watching the phonograph play2. Close-up A phonograph cylinder playing on a phonograph, a device invented in the late 1800s by Thomas Edison3. High angle shot James Tang opening a box full of old phonographs4. Close-up a vinyl record playing on a gramophone dated 19145. Wide shot James Tang and his shop and record museum6. Wide shot James Tang putting the needle on a record using a gramophone from 19147. Pull focus the company name of the gramophone from 1914
8. SOUNDBITE 1 - James Tang, Founder, The Record Museum (Sam the Record Man) (male, 59 years old, English, 35 sec): "To enjoy authentic sound is more or less like drinking red wine. Why do people try to pursue a certain year of red wine? Why so expensive? Why it's hard to get? The label is still there, why not just grab a cheap bottle right? Of course the flavour is totally different, it captures that years flavour, same as we locate a certain recording's year, we want to go back to this year, the feelings, the success of the producer and the artists. Nothing can replace this, technology cannot replace this feeling."
9. Cutaway: Wide shot James Tang and tape machines, used for mastering records 10. Cutaway: Wide shot tape machine moving 11. Cutaway: Wide shot a bar on the tape machine
12. Low angle shot James Tang holding a vinyl record from The Beatles13. Pan left wall of vinyl records14. Pull focus a limited Japanese vinyl record of The Beatles15. Pan right cassette tapes, 8 tracks, and other formats of media
16. SOUNDBITE 2 - James Tang, Founder, The Record Museum (Sam the Record Man) (male, 59 years old, English, 19 sec): "Master tape have the sound that will make people feel, fall into the stage of that era, really go back in time, before they're born, normally before they are born. But they can basically contact through the master tape, they feel very sentimental, emotional, I see all the faces like this when they hear. "
17. Pull focus Japanese vinyl record of David Bowie