I can see husband surprisingly reading this post. He maybe has forgotten about these LPs. These are not mine, but my FIL's. Ondoy hit our house, drowned and flashed most of our things but look how I kept the real treasure. This is the only LP I can show to my kids how LP looks like in 1940s. Hey, please, I am not that old. I am not a 40-ish baby but 70s. I just had these and kept these as I believe these were already a collector's item and needed to be displayed in a National Museum. Today, as I decluttered the house and saw these again in the old cabinet, I can't help but remember songs of the past, not my generation but my parents too. This LP serves as a great remembrance for new generations. Sure they can google it and see photos but not the same thing as seeing the real LP. I got hundreds of reasons why I had to keep this.
Want to hear the songs in the album? My apology for not granting the request. I cannot even play this in YouTube. I don't have a phonograph or record player to play this along but I can hear vividly in my imagination how it sounded then.
Here are the details about Long Playing Album I googled for you:
Media type: Audio playback
Encoding: Analog grooves
Capacity: Up to 25 minutes per side;
2 sides, for a total playing time of anywhere from 45 to 50 minutes
Read: mechanism Stylus
Dimensions: 12 in (30 cm); 10 in (25 cm)
Weight: 90-200 grams
Usage Audio storage
Extended from 1948
Long-playing (LP) record albums are 33⅓ rpm, typically vinyl, gramophone records (phonograph records), generally either 10 or 12 inches in diameter. They were introduced unsuccessfully by RCA in 1931 and successfully by Columbia in 1948, and served as a primary release format for recorded music the second being with extended play or EP albums. In the 1980s the cassette began to significantly displace them, followed by the compact disc in the 1990s and the MiniDisc. In the 21st century, a renewed interest in vinyl has occurred and the demand for the medium has been on a steady increase yearly in niche markets. The long-playing record is an analog format. source: (Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)
I am linking this to Nostalgia. Please visit other entries for more nostalgic moment. The host of this weekly meme is Beautiful Rose of Nostalgic Marveling.