THE OXFORD HANDBOOK OF APPLIED ETHNOMUSICOLOGY

Svanibor Pettan (Univesity of Ljubljana, Eslovenia) y Jeff Todd Titon (Brown University, USA) – Editores

Oxford, Reino Unido. OXFORD University Press. ISBN: 9780199351701. 864 págs.  Agosto de 2015. Encuadernado.

PVP EUR 142,00 (4% IVA incluido)

Ofrecemos un nuevo volumen de la serie OXFORD HANDBOOKS IN MUSIC. Podemos enviar información del resto de volúmenes disponibles.

Los estudios aplicados han lanzado una revolución no muy silenciosa en la disciplina de la etnomusicología. La generación actual de los etnomusicólogos está buscando una investigación mucho más participativa, desplegándose en las comunidades musicales y trabajando directamente en el lugar.

Los ensayos que se incluyen en este libro son buena prueba de ello y ofrecen historias y ejemplos detallados y prácticos con el objetivo de estimular un desarrollo aún mayor en la materia. Todos ellos son nuevos para este libro, no es una recopilación de otros ya previamente publicados.

 

Extracto del índice:

Table of Contents

I. Introduction: Applied Ethnomusicology, Challenges and Potentials

Part 1. Jeff Todd Titon (USA): Applied Ethnomusicology, a Descriptive and Historical Account

Part 2. Svanibor Pettan (Slovenia): Applied Ethnomusicology in the Global Arena

Part 3. Jeff Todd Titon and Svanibor Pettan: An Introduction to the Essays

II. Theoretical and Methodological Considerations

1. Dan Bendrups (Australia): Transcending Researcher Vulnerability through Applied Ethnomusicology

2. Klisala Harrison (Finland): Evaluating Values in Applied Ethnomusicology

3. Tan Sooi Beng (Malaysia): Cultural Engagement and Ownership through Participatory Approaches in Applied Ethnomusicology

4. Huib Schippers (Australia): Applied Ethnomusicology and Intangible Cultural Heritage: Understanding ‘Ecosystems’ of Music as a Tool for Sustainability

5. Jeff Todd Titon (USA): Sustainability, Resilience and Adaptive Management for Applied Ethnomusicology

III. Advocacy

6. Jeffrey A. Summit (USA): Advocacy and the Ethnomusicologist: Assessing Capacity, Developing Initiatives, Setting Limits, and Making Sustainable Contributions

7. Ursula Hemetek (Austria): Applied Ethnomusicology as an Intercultural Tool: Some Experiences from the Last 25 Years of Minority Research in Austria

8. Michael B. Bakan (USA): Being Applied in the Ethnomusicology of Autism

9. Brian Schrag (USA): Motivations and Methods for Encouraging Artists in Longer Traditions

10. Zoe C. Sherinian (USA): Activist Ethnomusicology and Marginalized Musics of South Asia

IV. Indigenous Peoples

11. Elizabeth Mackinlay (Australia): Decolonisation and Applied Ethnomusicology: Story-ing the Personal-Political-Possible in Our Work

12. Holly Wissler (USA): Andean Q’eros and Amazonian Wachiperi: Indigenous Voice in Grassroots Tourism, Safeguarding, and Ownership Projects

V. Conflicts

13. Erica Haskell (USA): The Role of Applied Ethnomusicology in Post-conflict and Post-catastrophe Communities

14. Joshua D. Pilzer (Canada): The Study of Survivors’ Music

15. Britta Sweers (Switzerland): The Public Display of Migrants in National(ist) Conflict Situations in Europe: An Analytical Reflection on University-Based Ethnomusicological Activism

VI. Education

16. Susan E. Oehler Herrick (USA): Strategies and Opportunities in the Education Sector for Applied Ethnomusicology

17. John Morgan O’Connell (UK): Music and Humanism in the Aga Khan Humanities Project

18. Patricia Sheehan Campbell (USA) and Lee Higgins (UK): Intersections between Ethnomusicology, Music Education and Community Music

VII. Agencies

19. Dan Lundberg (Sweden): Archives and Applied Ethnomusicology

20. Clifford Murphy (USA): The Applied Ethnomusicologist as Public Folklorist: Ethnomusicological Practice in the Context of a Government Agency in the USA.

21. Zhang Boyu (China): Applied Ethnomusicology in China: An Analytical Review of Practice

22. Alan Williams (USA): The Problem and Potential of Commerce

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