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Aesthetics and Experience in Music Performance
     

Aesthetics and Experience in Music Performance

by Denis Collins (Editor), Elizabeth Mackinlay (Editor), Samantha Owens (Editor)
 

Drawing upon a wide range of scholarly enquiry into early music, queer musicology, ethnomusicology, performance practice, music education and technology, Aesthetics and Experience in Music Performance provides a lively forum for the articulation of varied perspectives on the role of music, its interpretation and function in contexts supported by those who practice

Overview

Drawing upon a wide range of scholarly enquiry into early music, queer musicology, ethnomusicology, performance practice, music education and technology, Aesthetics and Experience in Music Performance provides a lively forum for the articulation of varied perspectives on the role of music, its interpretation and function in contexts supported by those who practice or experience it. The formal and shorter discussion papers included in this scholarly collection were presented at the National Workshop of the Musicological Society of Australia, held at the University of Queensland, Brisbane in October 2003. The themes of aesthetics and experience are central to this publication and each paper engages in a scholarly dialogue on the technical, expressive and embodied aspects of performance. The papers included in this publication bring together the research of a wide community of scholars (e.g., musicologists, anthropologists, ethnomusicologists and linguists) working in the field of performance studies and collectively reflect the musicological issues being debated in Australia today.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781904303503
Publisher:
Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Publication date:
07/01/2005
Pages:
367
Product dimensions:
5.80(w) x 8.10(h) x 1.20(d)

Meet the Author

Elizabeth Mackinlay is a senior lecturer in the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies Unit at The University of Queensland. Her research focuses on the links between music, education and culture and much of her work concerns Aboriginal Australian performance practice, women's music making and race relations. Denis Collins is a lecturer at the School of Music, The University of Queensland. He is an active researcher in various aspects of renaissance and baroque contrapuntal theory and practice. Samantha Owens lectures in historical musicology at the School of Music, The University of Queensland. Her research focuses on German baroque performance practice, with specific reference to the early history of the orchestra.

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