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Resin Phonograph

FREE SHIPPING Orders $50+

Whimsical and nostalgic, this replica phonograph is a fun addition to any room in your home. The decorative piece is made of high-quality resin.

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Overstock Main
$42.74 See It
Classical Trumpet Horn Turntable/Phonograph with AM/FM Radio -11%

Up to 30% OFF Electronics

PYLE PRO PTCDCS3UIP - Audio system

Sears
$347.99 $309.99 See It
Vintage Phonograph Horn Turntable With CD, Cassette, AM/FM, Aux-In, USB-to- -10%

Up to 30% OFF Electronics

PYLE PRO PVNP4CD - Audio system

Sears
$299.99 $269.00 See It
Dance To The Music Pop Culture Wall Art 26 X 26 Inch -25%

On sale: 25% off

Features a vintage phonograph on a mottled cranberry background

Sears
$74.99 $56.24 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 28

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$239.95 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 25

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$239.95 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 26

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$239.95 See It
XG-1190 Cassette

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$239.95 See It
Assorted Vintage Design place card holders

Minimum order: 19 item(s). It's nostalgia at its best with these realistic replica place card holders Time changes everything but isn't it nice to know that you can bring a true touch of "the good old days" back to any occasion with favors - like these place card holders - from Fashioncraft's exclusive Vintage Collection ? Each piece is carefully crafted to closely resemble the classic model from yesteryear. And, this fabulous assortment of fun is sure to get the memories - and the party - started! Description and details: Each measures approximately 4" tall x 1 3/4" wide Hand painted poly resin bases with incredible details for realistic results Assortment of four designs Classic rotary telephone - just like grandma used to use! Traditional film camera - to make your event picture perfect! Old style phonograph with silver horn speaker - will be music to their ears! Old school alarm clock - lets them know when to get the party started! Silver metal wire holder with coiled top for easy insertion of place card, photo or note Priced individually but ships in four-piece assortment Bulk packed with blank place cards included

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Favor Favor
$1.57 See It
Victor Cast Iron Dog

Victor Dog is named after the Victor Talking Machine Company's logo that became an iconic image of communication and broadcasting during the early 20th century, based off of the white and brown fox terrier, officially named "Nipper." It is said that after this pet's original owner had passed, Nipper was seen listening for "his master's voice" through a phonograph he once owned, as noted by his head tilted to the side as the sound comes through. Perfect for terrier households, though any dog loving family will appreciate its charm on a shelf or table. Durable cast iron is heavy enough for use as a paperweight. Imported. 4"H

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Sturbridge Yankee Workshop
$34.95 See It
12 x 12 in. Paper Yesterday Phonographs

Carta Bella Phonographs Paper from the Yesterday Collection is double-sided scrapbook paper with a distinctly sophisticated design style. One side has a Taupe background with a collage of vintage advertisements in Grey on top of which are rows of illustrations of gramophones in Black. The reverse side has 3 wide borders filled with a repeating ethnic floral pattern in tone-on-tone Red. Both sides are distressed. Acid and lignin free. 12 x 12 inch.

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CreateForLess
$19.50 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 26

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$239.95 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 32

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$350.95 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 25

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$239.95 See It
XG-1190 Cassette One Color, 11 32

The new XG-1190 Cassette arguably holds the responsibility of being the defining component of SRAM's new Red 22 groupset. It carries over the beautiful engineering that defined the super light, silent, and precise XG-1090, with the addition of the 16T cog neatly tucked into the cassette's profile. This 16T is now the linking cog that delivers better cadence control as you hover within the middle block of the 11-speed cassette. In order to fully understand exactly where this new XG-1190 comes from, we must first step back and examine the roots of the Red Cassette family. SRAM's original Red Cassette was an exceptional drivetrain component with only one downside: when installed on a deep carbon wheel or ridden amongst a group of riders on Red, it created a resounding cacophony that drowned out even the most concentrated thoughts. There was nothing inherently wrong with this cassette, known officially as the OG-1090. It was lightweight, it shifted crisply, and was resistant to wear over the course of prolonged use. But it was noisy due to its Powerdome construction, which acted like a phonograph that reverberated drivetrain clatter from the freehub and chain. And thus the SRAM Red XG-1090 X-Dome Cassette was born. With the latest Powerdome X construction, the middle nine cogs on the new XG-1190 are machined from a single block of high-grade tool steel -- a technique similar to that of their popular XG-1099 mountain cassette. The cassette is then finished with two carefully machined aluminum cogs. The largest cog has a machined backplate to increase strength and improve stiffness--a definite advantage if this is your punchy, last-resort climbing gear. The whole cassette requires a machining process so complex and precise that each piece takes around seventy minutes to produce. But the final product is more than worth the effort--it is a hollow, inspiring piece of engineering that is both stiff and exceptionally lightweight. And excess noise is effectively dissipated...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$350.95 See It
AT440MLA Phonograph Cartridge

The Audio-Technica AT440MLA Phonograph Cartridge features a MicroLine shaped diamond tip for better high frequency response with less wear and distortion than elliptical or conventional linear contact styli.

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zZounds.com
$199.95 See It
Back in Time with Thomas Edison:Qwerty Stevens Adventures

Robert Edwards Stevens, nicknamed "Qwerty," likes digging in his backyard when he's in a bad mood. He doesn't dig for anything special -- he just digs to get his mind off things. One day, when he's really angry and has a lot on his mind, he starts digging...and THUNK! He hits something, a wooden box with a famous signature: Thomas A. Edison Is this a phonograph created by the famous inventor himself? Or is it something even more incredible -- something that could take Qwerty right to Thomas Edison's doorstep? Get ready for one remarkable time-travel adventure!

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Amazon
$6.29 See It
The Story of Thomas Alva Edison (Landmark Books)

Beginning with Thomas Edison’s childhood, when he set up his first laboratory in his basement as a 10-year-old, and following through his many jobs before he was able to support himself as an inventor, this is the true story of the man who brought the world the phonograph, motion pictures, and even the electric light bulb—revolutionary inventions that forever changed the way people live.“One of the most critically acclaimed, best-selling children’s book series ever published.”—The New York TimesMargaret Cousins is also the author of the Landmark Book Ben Franklin of Old Philadelphia.

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Amazon
$5.39 See It
Who Was Thomas Alva Edison?

One day in 1882, Thomas Edison flipped a switch that lit up lower Manhattan with incandescent light and changed the way people live ever after. The electric light bulb was only one of thousands of Edison’s inventions, which include the phonograph and the kinetoscope, an early precursor to the movie camera. As a boy, observing a robin catch a worm and then take flight, he fed a playmate a mixture of worms and water to see if she could fly! Here’s an accessible, appealing biography with 100 black-and-white illustrations.

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Amazon
$4.48 See It
Hey Kid, Want to Buy a Bridge? #11 (Time Warp Trio)

The Time Warp Trio is staying home for once, and Joe's got a perfect way to keep The Book from getting lost. But when the guys find themselves stuck on top of the half-finished Brooklyn Bridge, they realize that Joe's foolproof Book Tracker wasn't so foolproof after all. Now the guys have to make their way through 1877 Brooklyn and find The Book before they un-invent the lightbulb, the phonograph and&150oh, no!&150baseball!

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Amazon
$4.48 See It
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