Music, Analysis, Experience

Music, Analysis, Experience

New Perspectives in Musical Semiotics
Edited by Constantino Maeder, Mark Reybrouck

Musical semiotics no longer ignores the fundamental challenges raised by cognitive sciences, ethology, or linguistics. Creation, action, and experience play an increasing role in how we understand music, a sounding structure impinging upon our body, our mind, and the world we live in. An integral experience of music demands a transdisciplinary dialogue with other domains as well.

Music, Analysis, Experience brings together contributions by semioticians, performers, and scholars from cognitive sciences, philosophy, and cultural studies, and deals with fundamental questions. Transdisciplinary and intermedial approaches to music meet musicologically oriented contributions to classical music, pop music, South American song, opera, narratology, and philosophy.

Contributors: Paulo Chagas (University of California, Riverside), Isaac and Zelia Chueke (Universidade Federal do Paraná, OMF/Paris-Sorbonne), Maurizio Corbella (Università degli Studi di Milano), Ian Cross (University of Cambridge), Paulo F. de Castro (CESEM/Departamento de Ciências Musicais; FCSH Universidade Nova de Lisboa), Robert S. Hatten (University of Texas at Austin), David Huron (School of Music, Ohio State University), Jamie Liddle (The Open University), Gabriele Marino (University of Turin), Dario Martinelli (Kaunas University of Technology; International Semiotics Institute), Nicolas Marty (Université Paris-Sorbonne), Maarten Nellestijn (Utrecht University), Małgorzata Pawłowska (Academy of Music in Krakow), Mônica Pedrosa de Pádua (Federal University of Minas Gerais, UFMG), Piotr Podlipniak (Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań), Rebecca Thumpston (Keele University), Mieczysław Tomaszewski (Academy of Music in Krakow), Lea Maria Lucas Wierød (Aarhus University), Lawrence M. Zbikowski (University of Chicago)




Also of interest

Music and the City
Musical Cultures and Urban Societies in the Southern Netherlands and Beyond, c.1650–1800

Subjects

Art : Performing Arts / Music
Philosophy : Philosophy / Aesthetics

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