Search results

RSS feed for this result

3 results

1. Popular music [2004]

Book
4 v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Volume One: Music and Society A. The Making of Popular Music: Meanings and Values-- 1. Peter Bailey: 'Conspiracies of Meaning: Music Hall and the Knowingness of Popular Culture', Past & Present, 144, 1994. [22 pages in his book]-- 2. Dave Harker: 'Francis James Childs and the Ballad Consensus', Folk Music Journal 14, 1981, pp-- 146-164-- 3. Leroi Jones [Amiri Baraka]. 'Classic Blues', in Blues People (NY: William Morrow and Company, 1963), pp-- 81-94-- 4. Samuel A. Floyd, Jr. 'Ring Shout' Literary Studies, Historical Studies, and Black Music Inquiry, Black Music Research Journal, 11, 2, 1991, pp-- 265-287 B. The Making of Popular Music: Machines and Media-- 5. Dave Laing. 'A Voice Without a Face. Popular Music and the Phonograph in the 1890s', Popular Music, 10, 1, 1991, pp-- 1-9-- 6. Pekka Gronow. 'The Record Industry: the Growth of a Medium', Popular Music, 3, 1983, pp-- 53-75-- 7. Gerry Farrell. 'The Early Days of the Gramophone Industry in India. Historical, Social and Musical Perspectives', British Journal of Ethnomusicology, 2, 1994, pp-- 31-53-- 8. Gillian B. Anderson. 'The Presentation of Silent Films, or Music as Anaesthesia', Journal of Musicology, 5, 2, 1987, pp-- 257-295. C. Music, Entertainment and Dance-- 9. Lewis A. Erenberg. 'Everybody's Doin' It': The Pre-World War 1 Dance Craze, The Castles and the Modern American Girl', XXXXX, pp-- 155-170-- 10. Alf Bjornberg and Olaf Stockfelt. Kristen Klatvask fra Vejle: Danish Pub Music, Mythscapes and 'Local Camp', Popular Music, 15, 2, 1996, pp.131-147-- 11. Ben Malbon. 'The Dancer from the Dance: the Musical and Dancing Crowds of Clubbing' in Clubbing (London: Routledge, 1999) pp-- 85-104. D. Music and Everyday Life-- 12. Philip Tagg. 'Universal Music' and the Case of Death, Critical Quarterly, 35, 2, 1993, pp-- 54-85-- 13. Olaf Stockfelt. 'Adequate Modes of Listening', in D. Schwarz, A. Kassabian and L.Siegel, ed., Keeping Score: Music, Disciplinarity and Culture (Charlottesville, VA: University Press of Virginia, 1997), pp-- 129-146-- 14. Karen Lury. 'Chewing Gum for the Ears: Children's Television and Popular Music', Popular Music 21, 3, 2002, pp-- 291-305. E. Being a Musician-- 15. Alfred Schutz. 'Making Music Together' [1951], in Collected Papers, Volume 2 (The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1964), pp.159-178-- 16. Howard Becker: 'The Culture of a Deviant Group. The Dance Musician', American Journal of Sociology, 57, 1951. [pp 55-65 in book]-- 17. Robert A. Stebbins. 'Music Among Friends: the Social Networks of Amateur Musicians', International Review of Sociology, 12, 1976, pp. XXXX. B.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415299053 20160527
Simon Frith examines the heritage of popular music, and how technology has changed not only the production but the reception of this brand of sound. The collection examines how the traditional genres of rock, pop and soul have broken down and what has replaced them, as well as showing how this proliferation of musical styles has also splintered the audience of popular music.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415299053 20160527
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvi, 647 pages ; 25 cm
  • Introduction - Andy Bennett and Steve Waksman SECTION 1: Theory and Method - Introduction by Andy Bennett The Many Worlds of Popular Music: Ethnomusicological - Kevin Dawe Notes on Sociological Theory and Popular Music Studies - Motti Regev Waiting for the Great Leap Forwards: Mixing Pop, Politics - Gilbert B. Rodman (Re)Generations of Popular Musicology - Serge Lacasse Archival Research and the Expansion of Popular Music - Christine Feldman-Barratt SECTION 2: The Business of Popular Music - Introduction by Steve Waksman Power, Production and the Pop Process - Reebee Garofalo Intermediaries and Intermediation - Devon Powers Popular Musical Labor in North America - Matt Stahl Music in Advertising in the U.S.: History and Issues - Timothy D. Taylor SECTION 3: Popular Music History - Introduction by Steve Waksman Grinding out Hits at the Song Factory - Keir Keightley Popular Music Genres: Aesthetics, Commerce and Identity - David Brackett Live Music History - Matt Brennan SECTION 4: The Global and the Local - Introduction by Andy Bennett Observations on African, African-American, Middle Eastern - Tony Mitchell Electronic Dance Music Cultures, Ritualization and the Case - Graham St. John "Everything Louder than Everyone Else': The Origins and Persistence of Heavy Metal and Its Global Cultural Impact - Andy Brown Punk Rock Globalization - Ross Haenfler SECTION 5: The Star System - Introduction by Steve Waksman Rock Stars as Icons - David Shumway Everybody's in Show Biz: Performing Star Identity in Popular Music - Philip Auslander Midnight Ramblers and Material Girls: Gender and Stardom in Rock and Pop - Jacqueline Warwick Dark Cosmos: Making Race, Shaping Stardom - C. Riley Snorton SECTION 6: Body and Identity - Introduction by Andy Bennett Blurred lines, gender and Popular Music - Sheila Whiteley Popular Music, Race and Identity - Jon Stratton Dancing the Popular: The Expressive Interface of Bodies, Sound and Motion - Sherril Dodds Shaping the Past of Popular music: Memory, Forgetting and Documenting - Catherine Strong SECTION 7: Media - Introduction by Andy Bennett In Print and On Screen: The Changing Character of Popular Music Journalism - Simon Warner Sight and Sound in Concert? The Interrelationship Between Music and Television - Tim Wall and Paul Long Viewing with Your Ears, Listening With Your Eyes: Synching Popular Music and Cinema - Scott Henderson Beyond Napster: Popular Music and the 'Normal' Internet - Nick Prior SECTION 8: Technology - Introduction by Steve Waksman Phonography and the 'Recording' in Popular Music - Patrick Feaster Ghosts of Electricity: Amplification - Peter Doyle Ubiquitous Musics: Technology, Listening, and Subjectivity - Anahid Kassabian SECTION 9: Digital Economies - Introduction by Steve Waksman Modes of Production: The Value of Modal Analysis for Popular Music Studies - Tim Anderson Music, Copies and Essences - Joanna Demers Authorship, Ownership, and Musical Appropriation - Kembrew McLeod Music Cartels and the Dematerialization of Power - Aram Sinnreich.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781446210857 20160618
"The SAGE Handbook of Popular Music is a comprehensive, smartly-conceived volume that can take its place as the new standard reference in popular music. The editors have shown great care in covering classic debates while moving the field into new, exciting areas of scholarship. International in its focus and pleasantly wide-ranging across historical periods, the Handbook is accessible to students but full of material of interest to those teaching and researching in the field." (Will Straw, McGill University). "Celebrating the maturation of popular music studies and recognizing the immense changes that have recently taken place in the conditions of popular music production, The SAGE Handbook of Popular Music features contributions from many of the leading scholars in the field. Every chapter is well defined and to the point, with bibliographies that capture the history of the field. Authoritative, expertly organized and absolutely up-to-date, this collection will instantly become the backbone of teaching and research across the Anglophone world and is certain to be cited for years to come." (Barry Shank, author of 'The Political Force of Musical Beauty' (2014)). The SAGE Handbook of Popular Music provides a highly comprehensive and accessible summary of the key aspects of popular music studies. The text is divided into 9 sections: Theory and Method; The Business of Popular Music; Popular Music History; The Global and the Local; The Star System; Body and Identity; Media; Technology and Digital Economies. Each section has been chosen to reflect both established aspects of popular music studies as well as more recently emerging sub-fields. The handbook constitutes a timely and important contribution to popular music studies during a significant period of theoretical and empirical growth and innovation in the field. This is a benchmark work which will be essential reading for educators and students in popular music studies, musicology, cultural studies, media studies and cultural sociology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781446210857 20160618
Music Library
Book
xxxi, 203 p. ; 24 cm.
  • PART ONE No Respect for Suffering: An Introduction to Postmodernism The Vicious History of Aesthetics Romanticism, Modernism and Postmodernism on Mass Culture and Ressentiment Collaborating with the Oppressors Postmodern Academics on Music Kurt Cobain Died for Your Sins Postmodernism in Music Journalism PART TWO Emotional Rescue Feminist Philosophy on Anger The Post-Postmodern Voice Emotion and Writing about Music The Riot Grrrls and Carnival.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780761908364 20160528
The migration of cynical academic ideas about postmodernism into music journalism are traced in this book. The result of this migration is a widespread fatalism over the ability of the music industry to absorb any expression of defiance in popular music. The book synthesizes a number of fields: American and British academic and journalistic music criticism; aesthetic and literary history and theory from romanticism through postmodernism; alternative music such as feminist punk and grunge; political economy, which has fueled the obsession with commercial incorporation; and subcultural sociology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780761908364 20160528
Green Library

Looking for different results?

Modify your search: Remove limit(s) Search without "and" "of" "the"

Search elsewhere: Search WorldCat Search library website