He asked Tabakin to be in the room with him, and he turned on his recorder.
For the third to sixth graders, I decided to teach them to play the recorder.
The recorder was inadvertently left on when the young man had stepped out to have a cigarette.
Walking the red carpet later that night, a blogger tugs my shoulder and pushes a recorder at me.
Once I turned on my recorder, Schwarzenegger was off on a ceaseless monologue, touting his book like a sideshow barker.
The registrar and recorder was to be a person of good discretion and honesty, and his salary paid in sugar and tobacco.
Speaking to a recorder was altogether too impersonal for what I had to report.
Westy kind of giggled and recorder Van Wort began pounding with his mallet.
He heard a click, then a hum, as the recorder was jacked into his headset circuit.
The insignificant sum of $2.50 is required to be paid the recorder.
"chief legal officer of a city," early 15c., from Anglo-French recordour (early 14c.), Old French recordeor "witness; storyteller; minstrel," from Medieval Latin recordator, from Latin recordari "remember" (see record (v.)).
Meaning "registering apparatus" is from 1873. The musical instrument is attested by this name from early 15c., from record (v.) in the obsolete sense of "practice a tune." Used by Shakespeare and Milton ("of flutes and soft recorders," "Paradise Lost"). The name, and the device, were rarely heard by mid-1800s, ousted by the flute, but enjoyed a revival after 1911 as an easy-to-play instrument for musical beginners.
A wooden flute played like a whistle. It was popular in the fourteenth through eighteenth centuries. Interest in it has been revived over the past few decades.