The same is also pretty common on successful records issued in the year or two before Victor changed from the its "scroll" label design to its "circular" label design in 1937.As on all pages of this site, we cannot guarantee the accuracy of the contents they are only our thoughts, & so may be wrong.Perhaps even people in Austria found difficulty in ordering these too, because they are quite scarce.As my hobby in phonographs grew so did my collection of 78 rpm records that went along with it.August 17, 1993 The Almost Complete 78 RPM Record Dating Guide (II). As it is, he at least gives us a prominent, detailed index which indicates where to look for all the pieces. The scope of coverage of this new is awe‑inspiring. Published and distributed by Yesterday Once Again, P. Although this new edition is better organized than its predecessors, it still suffers from “scattered‑information‑syndrome.” For example, in the case of Columbia a helpful two‑page history of the label is found on pp. 25‑31, descriptions of label types on p.150, an explanation of the “W” (electrical) symbol on p.166, and a listing of matrix series appearing on other labels on pp. Additionally, labels are not presented in alphabetical order but rather in one of eight sections organized by era, “major” vs. Perhaps the author would consider for a future edition rearranging his listings into one big alphabetical list, A‑Z, with all information on each label grouped together in one place.
The links below will show you the labels I have in my collection in alphabetical order. However, if you are looking for something in particular please ask as I do have quite a few duplicates and others that do not suit my musical tastes.
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These include popular, classical, country, folk and race music series; in fact the only series generally excluded generally are those for export, foreign‑language material and minor or limited‑run series.
In the case of Victor, for example, the contains charts for approximately 19 popular and 17 Red Seal catalog series. The author says he does not want to get involved with the thousands of post‑war labels, although he does chart a small selection of those he considers important.