(2013). Civil twilight: country music, alcohol, and the spaces of Manitoban aboriginal sociability.
In: Born, Georgina ed.
Music, Sound and Space: Transformations of Public and Private Experience.
Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 239–256.
(Click here to request a copy from the OU Author.
About the Book: Music, Sound and Space is the first collection to integrate research from musicology and sound studies on music and sound as they mediate everyday life. Music and sound exert an inescapable influence on the contemporary world, from the ubiquity of MP3 players to the controversial use of sound as an instrument of torture. In this book, leading scholars explore the spatialisation of music and sound, their capacity to engender modes of publicness and privacy, their constitution of subjectivity, and the politics of sound and space. Chapters discuss music and sound in relation to distinctive genres, technologies and settings, including sound installation art, popular music recordings, offices and hospitals, and music therapy. With international examples, from the Islamic soundscape of the Kenyan coast, to religious music in Europe, to First Nation musical sociability in Canada, this book offers a new global perspective on how music and sound and their spatialising capacities transform the nature of public and private experience.
||2013 Cambridge University Press
||Arts > Music
||23 Jan 2012 09:10
||10 Jan 2013 11:53
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