5321_01_01

271 views
165 views

Published on

5321_01_01

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
271
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • http://ttumusicology.wikispaces.com/How+to+read+for+musicological+content
  • http://ttumusicology.wikispaces.com/How+to+read+for+musicological+content
  • 5321_01_01

    1. 1. MUHL5321MUHL5321
    2. 2. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Course overview: See also Blackboard • Texts: Post & pdf’s • Requirements • Blackboard: syllabus, readings, reading notes, discussions, learning modules • Goals • Topics • Definitions • Survival skills: “ How to read for musicological content”
    3. 3. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Course overview: Stream I: historiography • What is ethnomusicology? • Where does it come from? • Who were/are its exemplars? • What are its key insights or contributions? • What have been/are currently its usages? • What are its pitfalls? • What is its relevance to other music studies?
    4. 4. MUHL5321MUHL5321 One definition: Grove Dictionary of Music and MusiciansGrove Dictionary of Music and Musicians “The study of social and cultural aspects of music and dance in local and global contexts. Specialists are trained primarily in anthropology and in music, but the multidisciplinary nature of the subject leads to different interpretations.”
    5. 5. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Another definition: WikipediaWikipedia “Ethnomusicology (from the Greek ethnos = nation and mousike = music), formerly comparative musicology, is the study of music in its cultural context, cultural musicology. It can be considered the anthropology or ethnography of music.”
    6. 6. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Another definition: Course websiteCourse website “The study of musical behavior in its original contexts, and its history, philosophies, methods, and areas of concentration.” Relation to other humanistic disciplines
    7. 7. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Some historical factors: scholarly andSome historical factors: scholarly and intellectual points of originintellectual points of origin • Philology & linguistics • Anthropology • musikwissenschaft
    8. 8. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Opening-out the definition and skill-set:
    9. 9. MUHL5321MUHL5321 For discussion: examples of music-in- context, and methodologies for their study:
    10. 10. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Bela Bartok, Transylvania, c1906
    11. 11. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Unidentified guru leading pakawaj class, UCLA c1975
    12. 12. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Curt Sachs (1881- 1959), author of Zeitschrift für Ethnologie
    13. 13. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Stephen Feld in Papua, New Guinea, c1982
    14. 14. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Francis Densmore (1867-1957) recording, c1916. Film
    15. 15. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Alice Fletcher with Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce, pre-1904
    16. 16. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Edward Bunting (c1792): the Belfast Harp Festival
    17. 17. MUHL5321MUHL5321 RalphVaughan Williams Percy Grainger
    18. 18. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Cecil Sharpe, William Kimber, & the Headington Quarry Morris Dancers, c1895
    19. 19. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Mac Rebennack a/k/a Dr John the Night Tripper (b1940, New Orleans)
    20. 20. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Bob Margolin & Jerry Portnoy with the Muddy Waters Blues Band, 1976
    21. 21. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Johnny Otis (1921-2012) & the Dreamers
    22. 22. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Ry Cooder (b1947), Compay Segundo (1907-2003) & Buena Vista Social Club
    23. 23. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Fieldwork: defining musical communities Course overview: Stream II - practice
    24. 24. MUHL5321MUHL5321 Practice assignment Fieldwork observation
    25. 25. MUHL5321MUHL5321 • By age group • By gender • By ethnicity • By media of transmission • By musical function • By economic infrastructure • By genre specifics • By language, dialect, or creole • By event • By taxonomic sources • By venue • Other? Conceptualizing fieldwork: defining musical communities
    26. 26. MUHL5321MUHL5321 For Thursday: Geertz discussion See article & Reading Notes

    ×