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Titel: Music, Culture, and Society
Autor/en: Bernard Scott
Autor/en: Bernard Scott
Herausgegeben von Derek B. Scott
6. April 2000 - kartoniert - 252 Seiten
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This reader collects some of the most important essays on the relationship between culture and music. The topic has received enormous attention over the last few decades, transforming musicology throughout much of the Western world. The essays examine the connections between music and such diverse areas as language, the body, class, production, and consumption. Among the contributors are Jacques Attali, John Blacking, Michel Foucault, Lydia Goehr, Lawrence Kramer, Portia Maultsby, Rose Rosengard-Subotnik, Theodor Adorno, and Ero Tarasti. The collection provides an ideal introduction for students of music, sociology and cultural studies and for anyone interested in contemporary musicology.
Preface; Acknowledgements; Introduction: Music, Culture, and Society: Changes in Perspective; PART I: MUSIC AND LANGUAGE; Introduction; 1. An Overview; 2. On Musical Communication; 3. On Musical Semantics; 4. On Musical Structuralism; 5. On Music and Myth; 6. On the Semiotics of Music; PART II: MUSIC AND THE BODY (GENDER, SEXUALITY, AND ETHNICITY); Introduction; 1. On the Expression of Sexuality; 2. On the Representation of Sexuality; 3. On Music and Masculinity; 4. On the Sapphonic Voice; 5. On Black Music and Authenticity; 6. On Africanisms; 7. On Musical Behaviour; 8. On Music and Dance; 9. On Music and Orientalism; PART III: MUSIC AND CLASS; Introduction; 1. On Classes and Strata; 2. On Industrial Folksong; 3. On Music and Hegemony; 4. On Subculture and Homology; 5. On Articulating the Popular; 6. On Grammar Schoolboy Music; PART IV: MUSIC AND CRITICISM; Introduction; 1. On Music and the Idea of Mass Culture; 2. On Musical Experience; 3. On the Pop-Classical Split; 4. On Music and Reception; 5. On Deconstructing Structural Listening; 6. On Deconstructive Text-Music Relationships; 7. On Dialectics Versus Deconstruction; PART V: MUSIC PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION; Introduction; 1. On Music and Dissemination; 2. On Phonography; 3. On the Musical Work-Concept; 4. On the Economics of Popular Music; 5. On Changing Technology; 6. On Musical Reproduction (Exchange-Object and Use-Object); 7. On the Negotiation of Meaning; 8. On Popular Music and Postmodernism; References; Brief Explanatory Notes on Theory; Index
Derek B. Scott is Head of Department and Chair of Music at the University of Salford
There is much to enjoy in Music, Culture, and Society, many of the readings making one want to go away and read more ... This is very much a collection to dip into, rather than to read from cover to cover, and will thus prove useful for postgraduates, or for musicologists wishing to get some idea about debates outside their own immediate concerns. Music and Letters Timely ... presents a diversity of viewpoints around the central subject which often bounce off each other in intriguing ways ... Such a collection can perhaps be imagined as a kind of musicological party: some old friends (or perhaps enemies) are here, but there are plenty of new faces to get to know. Music and Letters This book shows just how thoroughly and irrevocably [the] purist view of classical music has been shattered. Ivan Hewett, BBC Music Magazine
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