1 online resource.
  • 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 Shehan 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.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Applied studies scholarship has triggered a not-so-quiet revolution in the discipline of ethnomusicology. The current generation of applied ethnomusicologists has moved toward participatory action research, involving themselves in musical communities and working directly on their behalf. The essays in The Oxford Handbook of Applied Ethnomusicology, edited by Svanibor Pettan and Jeff Todd Titon, theorize applied ethnomusicology, offer histories, and detail practical examples with the goal of stimulating further development in the field. The essays in the book, all newly commissioned for the volume, reflect scholarship and data gleaned from eleven countries by over twenty contributors. Themes and locations of the research discussed encompass all world continents. The authors present case studies encompassing multiple places; other that discuss circumstances within a geopolitical unit, either near or far. Many of the authors consider marginalized peoples and communities; others argue for participatory action research. All are united in their interest in overarching themes such as conflict, education, archives, and the status of indigenous peoples and immigrants. A volume that at once defines its field, advances it, and even acts as a large-scale applied ethnomusicology project in the way it connects ideas and methodology, The Oxford Handbook of Applied Ethnomusicology is a seminal contribution to the study of ethnomusicology, theoretical and applied.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
233 pages : illustrations, maps ; 22 cm
  • Introduction: a sense of urban Africa
  • Representing Bamako
  • Artistiya
  • Ethics and aesthetics
  • A pious poetics of place
  • Money trouble
  • Afropolitan patriotism
  • Conclusion: an Africanist's query.
Music Library
xii, 383 pages, 49 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • Prelude Keeping the Core Creative Soul-Spirit Part 1: Theory: Music Thinking Theories, Teaching, and Approaches Chapter 1: Ethnomusicologizing: The Way Forward, Cultural Relevancy Chapter 2: Ethnomusicology Studies in Music Culture Chapter 3: Popular Music Culture: How to Teach and Reach within Popular Music Chapter 4: Black Music Matters Chapter 5: Notes From Cuba Chapter 6: The "I Theory" Part 2: History: Backbones, Songs Chapter 7: A Progressive View of American Popular Music History, 1948-2014 Chapter 8: American Mavericks Interviews Chapter 9: Harlem Renaissance 1920-1935: Artistry, Aesthetics, Politics and Popular Culture Chapter 10: CBMR Letter Chapter 11: Mom, Dad, and the Making of Symphony 10 with Sweet Honey In The Rock Part 3: Culture: New Standards, Cultural Critique Chapter 12: Wake up! What Time is It Really? Who Turns it Up, Down, and Back?: Values on The Cultural Dial Chapter 13: Does Our Music Still Bring The Good News Of The Day? Chapter 14: On The Crisis of Popular Arts and Society: Steps Ahead Chapter 15: The Problem With Jazz Chapter 16: Review of George Lewis, Les Exercices Spirituels Chapter 17: Don't Use the "J word": Jazz in its Connections to Culture and Meaning Chapter 18: From Hip-Hop To Zombie Nation Chapter 19: Critical Culture Concerns Today Chapter 20: The Songs We Need To Be Hearing Again: Music Culture and A Musician's Credo To Citizenry Postlude: Afterthought on Ethnomusicologizing.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In Ethnomusicologizing: Essays on Music in the New Paradigms, composer and musicologist brings together a series of essays on music making in contemporary culture. More specifically, it focuses on the myriad ways we engage with music-as makers, as listeners, as consumers, as producers. Banfield labels this fully engaged process as "ethnomusicologizing, " as he explores the ways we create, share, teach, and discuss music. Throughout he argues that music is more than the experience of structured sound. It is rather a way of being more critically present as musicians and as citizens of sharing in the world itself. Ethnomusicologizing contains writings on contemporary music and culture studies, offering glimpses on more than just music history through reflective essays, interviews with contemporary artists, and exercises in the analysis and criticism of popular culture. In this work, Banfield instructs readers in the ways by which we may better appreciate and understand creative artistry and process, and their relation to history and its meaning. The essays comprise a choir of voices and perspectives that provide insight into contemporary music culture that provide readers a text that uses his own experiences as a musician-and in particular his travels through the musical world of Cuba-as well as his takes on contemporary popular recording artists, American music traditions, and music education to explore every aspect of creating, performing, and being in music. Offering many points of entry into the idea that musical experience, global citizenship and community-mindedness are all parts of a greater whole, Ethnomusicologizing encourages artists and readers to talk about the meaning of music-and art more generally-in entirely new ways.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Music Library
244 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 22 cm.
  • Einleitung
  • Musikethnologische Forschung im Feld der "klassischen westlichen Kunstmusik" : Standortbestimmung
  • Musikethnologische Perspektive
  • "Klassisch"
  • "Westlich"
  • "Kunstmusik"
  • Methodische Implikationen musikethnologischer Feldforschung
  • Feldforschung "at home"
  • Feldforschung "in the ethnomusicological past"
  • Feldforschung online
  • Startum als Forschungsperspektive in der Musikethnologie
  • Stars
  • Startum und Image
  • Der Image-Begriff
  • Startum posthum
  • Die Konstruktion eines Karajan-Images
  • Diskursgeschichtliche Bezugspunkte
  • Image-Komponenten
  • Perfektionismus
  • Technikaffinität
  • Nachwuchsförderung
  • Nationalsozialismus
  • Erfolg
  • Schönklang oder Karajan-Klang
  • Karajan als Bezugspunkt für das gegenwärtige "Kunstmusikwesen"
  • Musiker und Musikerinnen
  • Wissensvermittlung
  • Medien
  • Lokale Geschichte und Erinnerung
  • Generationenunterschiede
  • Kulturmanagement
  • Institutionen
  • Politik
  • Schlussbetrachtung: Karajan als "klassischer" Musikstar
  • Bibliographie, Diskographie
  • Verzeichnis der Filmbeiträge im Karajan-Jahr
  • Abstract, Zusammenfassung.
Music Library
1 streaming video file (93 min.) : digital, sound, color
Alan Lomax (1915-2002) was a song collector who travelled around the world with his recording equipment, hunting for folk songs. Rogier Kappers went on a journey through Europe in search of the people Lomax recorded; this is a record of his journey, combined with conversations with colleagues and friends of Lomax.
xiii, 432 pages : illustrations, music, maps ; 29 cm.
  • Collecting folk music in 1936 and 1939
  • The music transcriptions by Harry Bolick and Steve Austin
  • About the notation
  • Music collected in 1936
  • Music collected in 1939.
Music Library
xx, 283 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color), maps, music ; 27 cm
  • Part I: Place: Introduction 1. Soundscapes of the Old City: Listening to Jersualem's Old City (Israel/Palestine) Abigail Wood 2. "Soliyo" (Calling the horses): Song and memory in Mande music (Mali) Lucy Duran 3. "Aqqu" (White Swan): Sound Mimesis and Spirit Evocation in Kazakh Qobyz Performance (Kazakhstan) Saida Daukeyeva 4. "Grande Mestre": Longing and celebration in Capoeira Angola (Brazil) Zoe Marriage 5. "Asurang": Buzz, modernity and tradition in China (China) Rowan Pease Part II: Spirituality: Introduction 6. "Sogasuga": a song of songs (India) Richard Widdess 7. "Subhanallah": listening and weeping in a dhikr ceremony (East Turkestan) Rachel Harris 8. "Tamuke": A Shakuhachi Requiem (Japan) Kiku Day 9. "Sudamala" (Freed from evil): Exploring a ritual piece for Balinese gender wayang (Indonesia) Nick Gray 10. "Ibeji": Sounding the Sacred Twins of the Yoruba (Nigeria) Amanda Villepastour Part III: Movement: Introduction 11. "Song of Akuak": Audio-letters from South Sudan: Tracing Dinka networks, connections and intimacies beyond the war zone (Sudan) Angela Impey 12. "Dancing Girl": Flows, Formats and Fortune in Music (USA) Caspar Melville 13. "Tezeta" (Nostalgia): Memory and Loss in Ethiopia and the Diaspora (Ethiopia) Ilana Webster-Kogen 14. "El Alto de La Paz" - Digital cumbia, circulation of music, and music of circulation (Argentina) Geoffrey Baker.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Pieces of the Musical World: Sounds and Cultures is a fieldwork-based ethnomusicology textbook that introduces a series of musical worlds each through a single "piece." It focuses on a musical sound or object that provides a springboard from which to tell a story about a particular geographic region, introducing key aspects of the cultures in which it is embedded, contexts of performance, the musicians who create or perform it, the journeys it has travelled, and its changing meanings. A collaborative venture by staff and research ethnomusicologists associated with the Department of Music at SOAS, University of London, Pieces of the Musical World is organized thematically. Three broad themes: "Place", "Spirituality" and "Movement" help teachers to connect contemporary issues in ethnomusicology, including soundscape studies, music and the environment, the politics of identity, diaspora and globalization, and music and the body. Each of the book's fourteen chapters highlights a single musical "piece" broadly defined, spanning the range of "traditional, " "popular", "classical" and "contemporary" musics, and even sounds which might be considered "not music." Primary sources and a web site hosting recordings with interactive listening guides, a glossary of musical terms and interviews all help to create a unique and dynamic learning experience of our musical world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Music Library
Database topics
Physical extent
1 online resource
Extensive collection of bibliographic records and abstracts focused on music reference and other music related fields. Offers international coverage of books, bibliographies, conference proceedings, catalogs, discographies, dissertations, ethnographic recordings, Festschriften, films, iconographies, and videos. Includes both the traditional RILM database from 1967 to the present and the RILM Retrospective database for materials published prior to 1967.
1 volume (various pagings) : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 26 cm
  • Part I Listening to Music
  • Sound : the materials of music
  • Setting : the study of local musics
  • Significance : music's meaning in everyday life
  • Part II Transmitting music
  • Music and migration
  • Music and memory
  • Music, mobility, and the global marketplace
  • Part III Understanding Music
  • Music and dance
  • Music and ritual
  • Music and politics
  • Music and identity.
Music Library
xiii, 560 pages ; 25 cm
  • Contemplating the musics of the world. A harmless drudge : reaching for the dictionary ; Combining tones : on the concept of music ; Is music the universal language of mankind? : commonalities and the origins of music
  • As sounds and structures. Inspiration and perspiration : creative processes ; A nonuniversal language : on the musics of the world ; The fundamental skill : notation and transcription ; Contemplating musical repertories : a sampling of descriptive and analytical approaches ; The most indefatigable tourists of the world : units of musical thought ; Apples, oranges, and a Model T : comparison and comparative study
  • In the field. Come back and see me next Tuesday : essentials of the fieldwork tradition ; You will never understand this music : insiders and outsiders ; Citadels of the profession : archives, preservation, and the study of recordings ; No one plays it like me : ordinary and exceptional musicians ; You call that fieldwork? : redefining the "field" ; Who owns this music? : the host's perspective
  • In human culture. Music and "that complex whole" : studying music in or as culture ; Writing the meat-and-potatoes book : musical ethnography ; "If music be the food of love ..." : uses and functions ; The river of Heraclitus : on people changing their music ; Traditions : recorded, printed, written, oral, virtual ; The basic unit of all culture and civilization : signs, symbols, and meaning ; The whys of world music : determinants of musical style
  • In all of its varieties. The "where" of world music : interpreting geographic distribution ; Never heard a horse sing : taxonomies and boundaries ; The creatures of Jubal : instruments ; How do you get to Carnegie Hall? : teaching and learning ; I'm a stranger here myself : women's music, women in music ; Diversity and difference : a variety of minorities
  • From a broad perspective. Are you doing anyone any good? : thoughts on applied ethnomusicology ; Musing about an interdiscipline : musicology, anthropology, and the study of dance ; Second thoughts : some personal disclosures ; On the shape of the story : persepctives on the history of ideas and practices ; A snapshot of the new century : notes on ethnomusicology today.
Known affectionately as "The Red Book, " Bruno Nettl's The Study of Ethnomusicology became a classic upon its original publication in 1983. Scholars and students alike have hailed it not just for its insights but for a disarming, witty style able to engage and entertain even casual readers while providing essential grounding in the field. In this third edition, Nettl revises the text throughout, adding new chapters and discussions that take into account recent developments across the field and reflecting on how his thinking has changed or even reversed itself during his sixty-year career. An updated bibliography rounds out the volume.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Music Library
281 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xxvii, 507 pages : illustrations, music ; 24 cm.
  • List of Illustrations List of Tables Acknowledgments Introduction:Bruno Nettl, A Lifetime in Search of Music Victoria Lindsay Levine and Philip V. Bohlman Part I: Communities of Music Chapter 1: Recording the Life Review: A Case Study from the Medical Humanities Theresa Allison Chapter 2: Music in the Culture of Children Patricia Shehan Campbell Chapter 3: The Mississippi Choctaw Fair and Veteran's Day Powwow: Music, Dance, and Layers of Identity Chris Goertzen Chapter 4: St. Peter and the Santarinas: Celebrating Traditions over Time in Malacca, Malaysia Margaret Sarkissian Chapter 5: Performing Translation in Jewish India: Kirtan of the Bene Israel Anna Schultz Part II: Intellectual History of Ethnomusicology Chapter 6: Guerra-Peixe, Cold War Politics, and Ethnomusicology in Brazil, 1950-1952 Samuel Araujo Chapter 7: Bohemian Traces in the World of Ethnomusicology Zuzana Jurkova Chapter 8: Music Scholarship and Politics in Munich, 1918-1945 William Kinderman Chapter 9: Harry Partch and Jacques Barzun: A Historical-Musical Duet on the Subject, 'Western Civ' Harry Liebersohn Chapter 10: The Times They Are a-Changin' Daniel M. Neuman Chapter 11: Comparative Musicologists in the Field: Reflections on the Cairo Congress of Arab Music, 1932 A. J. Racy Chapter 12: Ethnomusicological Marginalia: On Reading Charles Seeger Reading The Anthropology of Music Anthony Seeger Part III: Analytical Studies Chapter 13: The Persian Radif in Relation to the Tajik-Uzbek Sasmaqom Stephen Blum Chapter 14: The Saz Semaisi in Evcara by Dilhayat Kalfa and the Turkish Makam After the Ottoman Golden Age Robert Garfias Chapter 15: When You Do This, I'll Hear You: Gros Ventre Songs and Supernatural Power Orin Hatton Chapter 16: Permutation as a Basic Concept of Raga Elaboration in North Indian Music Lars-Christian Koch Chapter 17: Aspects of Sound Recording and Sound Analysis Albrecht Schneider Part IV: Historical Studies Chapter 18: In Search of Music's Intimate Moments Philip V. Bohlman Chapter 19: Oral History, Music Biography, and Historical Ethnomusicology Martha Ellen Davis Chapter 20: The Doubleness of Sound in Canada's Indian Residential Schools Beverley Diamond Chapter 21: Passages on Music in the Accounts of Medieval Arab Travelers Amnon Shiloah Chapter 22: Reconstructing Abbey Road: History and Mnemohistory in Memories of Working with the Beatles Gordon Thompson Chapter 23: Commercial 78s: A Rediscovered Resource for Ethnomusicology Philip Yampolsky Part V: Issues and Concepts Chapter 24: One Hundred Years of Indian Folk Music: The Evolution of a Concept Stefan Fiol Chapter 25: Textual Relations between O'odham Story and Song J. Richard Haefer Chapter 26: Finding and Recovering Musicality in a College Folk Music Class Melinda Russell Chapter 27: Transpacific Excursions: Multi-Sited Ethnomusicology, The Black Pacific, and Nettl's Comparative (Method) Gabriel Solis Chapter 28: The Emperor's New Clothes: Why Musicologies Do Not Always Wish to Know, All They Could Know Marcello Sorce Keller Chapter 29: On Theory and Models: How to Make Our Ideas Clear Thomas Turino Part VI: Change, Adaptation, and Survival Chapter 30: Music, Modernity, and Islam in Indonesia Charles Capwell Chapter 31: "Clubbing the Boots": The Navajo Moccasin Game in Today's World Charlotte J. Frisbie Chapter 32: Rise Up and Dream: New Work Songs for the New China Frederick Lau Chapter 33: Fusion Music in South India Terada Yoshitaka Chapter 34: The Urge to Merge: Are Cross-Cultural Collaborations Destroying Hindustani Music? Stephen Slawek Chapter 35: Regional Songs in Local and Translocal Spaces: The Duck Dance Revisited Victoria Lindsay Levine Bibliography About the Contributors.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The most fundamental subject of music scholarship provides the common focus of this volume of essays: music itself. For the distinguished scholars from the field of musicology and related areas of the humanities and social sciences, the search for music itself-in its vastly complex and diverse forms throughout the world-characterizes the lifetime of reflection and writing by Bruno Nettl, the leading ethnomusicologist of the past generation. This Thing Called Music: Essays in Honor of Bruno Nettl salutes not only a great scholar and beloved teacher, but also a thinker whose search for the meaning and ontology of music has exerted a global influence. Editors Victoria Lindsay Levine and Philip V. Bohlman have gathered essays that represent the many dimensions of musical meaning, addressing some of the most critically important areas of music scholarship today. The social formations of musical communities play counterpoint to analytical studies; investigations into musical change and survival connect ethnography to history, offering a collection of essays that can serve as an invaluable resource for the intellectual history of ethnomusicology. Each chapter explores music and its meanings in specific geographic areas-North and South America, Europe, Asia, and the Middle East-crossing the boundaries of genre, repertory, and style to provide insight into the aesthetic zones of contact between and among the folk, classical, and popular musics of the world. Readers from all disciplines of music scholarship will find in this collection a proper companion in an era of globalization, when the connections that draw musicians and musical practices together are more sweeping than ever. Chapters offer models for detailed analysis of specific musical practices, while at the same time they make possible new methods of comparative study in the twenty-first century, together posing a challenge crucial to all musicians and scholars in search of "this thing called music.".
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Music Library
xi, 448 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Over the first half of the twentieth century, scientist and scholar Frances Densmore (1867 - 1957) visited thirty-five Native American tribes, recorded more than twenty-give hundred songs, amassed hundreds of artifacts and Native-crafted objects, and transcribed information about Native cultures. Her visits to indigenous groups included meetings with the Ojibwes, Lakotas, Dakotas, Northern Utes, Ho-chunks, Seminoles, and Makahs. A "New Woman" and a self-trained anthropologist, she not only influenced government attitudes toward indigenous cultures but also helped mold the field of anthropology. Densmore remains an intriguing historical figure. Although researchers use her vast collections at the Smithsonian and Minnesota Historical Society, as well as her many publications, some scholars critique her methods of "salvage anthropology" and concepts of the "vanishing" Native American. Travels with Frances Densmore is the first detailed study of her life and work. Through narrative descriptions of her life paired with critical essays about her work, this book is an essential guide for understanding how Densmore formed her collections and the lasting importance they have had for researchers in a variety of fields.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Music Library
1 online resource (1 video file, approximately 53 min.) : digital, .flv file, sound Sound: digital. Digital: video file; MPEG-4; Flash.
This film portrays aspects of an Afghan refugee's life - his living conditions in Peshawar and his longing to return to Herat. It is also about Amir's life as a professional musician and his relationships with other musicians in Peshawar.

15. Are'are music [1979]

1 online resource (1 video file, approximately 141 min.) : digital, .flv file, sound Sound: digital. Digital: video file; MPEG-4; Flash.
A fascinating documentation of the traditional musical culture of the 'Are'are people of the Solomon Islands, in the South-Western Pacific. The three LP records published after a first one-year field-research in 1969-70 were a "phenomenal surprise" (Garfias) as they revealed a completely unknown music (outside of the Solomon Islands) of an exceptional beauty and complexity in its instrumental and vocal polyphonies. It seemed to the researcher an absolute necessity to document visually what had been published on sound recordings, showing in detail all the playing techniques, body movements of performers, and spatial coordination of music ensembles and dancers. The documentary consists of a comprehensive inventory of all the twenty musical genres of the 'Are'are people and is structured according to native classification, along with explanations by master musician 'Irisipau. Filmmaker: Hugo Zemp.
1 online resource (1 video file, approximately 37 min.) : digital, .flv file, sound Sound: digital. Digital: video file; MPEG-4; Flash.
Shot in a variety of locations all over Turkey, Those Who Are In Love successfully conveys the emotion and beauty of traditional Anatolian village culture as it struggles with the process of modernization and change.

17. Bitter Melons [1971]

1 online resource (1 video file, approximately 32 min.) : digital, .flv file, sound Sound: digital. Digital: video file; MPEG-4; Flash.
This film, shot in 1955, focuses on a small band of /Gwi San living in the arid landscape of the central Kalahari Desert in present-day Botswana. The hardships of their everyday survival are woven into the songs of a blind musician, Ukxone, who composes music on a hunting bow.
Music Ethnography of the Bay Area Collection - ARS.0152
The files here contain interviews with practitioners of capoeira that live in the San Francisco Bay Area. The interviews include the following people: Daniel Mattar is an instructor at FICA Oakland, teaching the Capoeira Angola style. Esther Sebastian and Jomar Barbosa are students of Capoeira Angola style and attend Daniel's training sessions in Sunnyvale, CA. They are visiting from Brazil and have a group that they train with in Sao Paulo (Grupo Nzinga). Mestre Beiçola (actual name Ronaldo de Sa) is a capoeira mestre from Rio de Janeiro and has been teaching capoeira, Afro-Brazilian dance, and percussion in the San Francisco Bay Area for over twenty years. His capoeira school is Capoeira Narahari, based in East Palo Alto, CA. Rahan Boxley is a student of Mestre Beiçola as part of the Capoeira Narahari school. Photos as part of the photo essay pdf file show both the FICA studio in Oakland and the different locations that students of Capoeira Narahari train and practice capoeira in Palo Alto. Photographers are credited where the photo is not of the main author (Megha Makam).

19. Carnaval de Pueblo [1987]

1 online resource (1 video file, approximately 57 min.) : digital, .flv file, sound Sound: digital. Digital: video file; MPEG-4; Flash.
Carnival time is big in this small Spanish town in Andalusia. Appropriately described by a local as a 'newspaper', the carnival is a time of dressing up and coming together. The men compose 'spicy' songs about local affairs and sing their social criticisms of national events.
351 p. : ill., music ; 21 cm.
  • Passages et tensions -- Le chant des mots -- Mélodies verbales -- Le jeu des mots: ubiquité de la parole dans la tradition carnatique (Inde du Sud) -- Paul Valéry, le chant impassible -- Représentations de la parole et enjeux dramaturgiques -- Aspects du mélodrame dans les opéras de Massenet après Manou : sources, formes et fonctions dramaturgiques -- Du murmure au cri: dramaturgies et scénographies vocales dans Lulu d'Alban Berg -- Pelléas et Mélisande. La lettre de Golaud à Geneviève : un enjeu dramaturgique -- Entre dire et chanter : les expressions de la vocalité dans El Retablo de Maese Pedro de Manuel de Falla -- Le Gendarme incompris et Les Mariés de la Tour Eiffel : premières expériences de Jean Cocteau vers une théâtralisation musicale de la poésie -- La Voix humaine de Francis Poulenc : des représentations de la parole -- Du souffle au cri -- De l'extra-vocalité dans la musique contemporaine : pour une philosophie du cri -- Les cris du rock -- Le cri et "les forces qui le suscitent" : Accanto de Lachenmann et Hiérophonie V de Taïra -- La voix-geste dans Le Grand dépaysement d'Alexandre Le Grand de Jean-Christophe Marti -- Voix plurielles et identité -- Offrir la messe : voix et terminologies des chantres de l'Église apostolique arménienne d'Istanbul -- Dire ou chanter les chants coptes en Égypte contemporaine -- Mélopée, logopée, et phanopée dans le Requiem pour un jeune poète de Bernd Alois Zimmermann -- Les cent bouches d'Ezra Pound : hétérogénéité de la vocalité dans O Moon My Pin-up de Franz Koglmann.
"Ce livre interroge tes passages entre dire et chanter, leurs usages, leurs contraintes, les multiples façons dont ils sont nommés et mis en oeuvre, leurs enjeux esthétiques, poétiques, dramaturgiques ou anthropologiques. Il rassemble dix-sept essais comme autant d'études de cas, autour de quatre axes: "Le chant des mots"; "Représentations de la parole et enjeux dramaturgiques"; "Du souffle au cri"; "Voix plurielles et identité". De multiples états du dit/chanté sont abordés : des manifestations du parlé sur la scène de l'opéra au XIXe siècle au retour actuel de la mélodie parlante orchestrale, des formes vocales exploratoires des années soixante aux modes du chant en poésie, de l'extra-vocalité provocatrice des XXe et XXIe siècles aux musiques rituelles où il n'est plus seulement question de chanter mais aussi de servir avec sa voix. L'ouvrage tient ensemble musicologie, ethnomusicologie et poétique. Il rend compte de structures, de pratiques et de typologies."--P. [4] of cover.
Music Library