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Você está aqui: Entrada Investigação Sociologia da Música Congresso Internacional Sociologia da Música 2009 Participantes e resumos das comunicações

Participantes e resumos das comunicações

 

PARTICIPANTES E RESUMOS DAS COMUNICAÇÕES

 

Bicher, Katrin (Berlin) – Verein für musikalische Privataufführungen. Objectives, Structures, Protagonists.

Katrin Bicher.  Studies of musicology and German literature at Humboldt University of Berlin. Student assistant to Prof. Christian Kaden (chair in sociology of music and social history of music). Research projects: correspondence Theodor Storm - Gebrüder Paetel (publ. Berlin: Erich Schmidt Verlag 2005); „Stille Post. Inoffizielle Schriftstellerkontakte zwischen Ost und West“ (publ. Berlin: Christoph Links Verlag 2005). Diverse avtivities in editing and writing for orchestras, concerts and festivals.

Abstract

 

Bohlman, Philip V. (Chicago) - Sound, Silence and Society –The aesthetics of agency in a globalized sociology of music.

Philip V. Bohlman is the Mary Werkman Distinguished Service Professor of the Humanities and of Music at the University of Chicago/USA, where he also holds positions as Adjunct Professor in the Divinity School, and member of the Centers for Middle East Studies, Jewish Studies, Southern Asian Studies, and the Study of Race, Politics, and Culture. At Chicago he is also an adjunct faculty member in Germanic Studies and the Artistic Director of the “New Budapest Orpheum Society,” a Jewish cabaret troupe that is Ensemble-in-Residence at the University of Chicago. Bohlman’s research ranges widely across disciplines and fields of interest, emphasizing the ways in which encounter – culture, political, and religious – shapes the ways music and society interact. He has published many books and CDs, which have appeared in numerous languages. Among his awards are the Edward Dent Medal of the Royal Music Society, the Berlin Prize of the American Academy, and the Derek Allen Prize for Musicology from the British Academy.

Abstract

 

Boia, Pedro  (Porto, Exeter) – Modernism, Postmodernism and Meaning: Trends of (Re-)Interpretation of Early Music.

Pedro dos Santos Boia is currently working in a Doctorate in Sociology at the University of Exeter (UK), under the supervision of Professor Tia DeNora. He is a Researcher at ISFLUP – Institute of Sociology of the Faculty of Arts of the University of Porto, where he has been a Research Assistant in the Project ‘Constructions of Gender Identities in Club (sub)cultures’ (FCT), under the supervision of Professor João Teixeira Lopes. He did his BA in Sociology at the Faculty of Arts of the University of Oporto (1997) and his RMA, also in Sociology, at the Faculty of Economics of the University of Coimbra (2003), where he did his thesis under the supervision of Professor João Arriscado Nunes and with the support of a Grant from FCT. He studied Music at the Conservatory of Music of Oporto (1994-2001), achieving a high grade in his final exam in Viola. He continued his studies in Performance at the Royal Conservatory of The Hague (Netherlands) (2001-2006), where he has also studied Pedagogy and Historically Informed Performance Practice.

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Cachopo, João Pedro (Lisbon) – How political is music? An approach through Adorno and Rancière.

João Pedro Cachopo, graduated in Musicology/Philosophy (FCSH-UNL, 2001-2005), is currently Ph.D. student in Philosophy, with a thesis entitled «Truth and Enigma in Adorno’s aesthetic Thought» under co-orientation of Professor Maria Filomena Molder (FCSH-UNL) and Professor Christoph Menke (Universität Potsdam). In the context of this work he develops his investigation in Lisbon, Potsdam and Paris. His interests include the fields of Aesthetics, Contemporary Philosophy, Musicology and Literary Studies. Chief authors: Nietzsche, Adorno and Deleuze. He is also collaborator of Teatro Nacional de São Carlos (since 2006) and of Fábrica de Braço de Prata (since 2007).

Abstract

 

Calderón, Juan Manuel Pavía (Bogotá) – Sociology of popular music in Colombia.

Expert in social communication, Universidad Externado de Colômbia. Research and Planning of communication for development CIESPAL. Candidate to Professor en Sociologia, Universidad de Valle. Director of the Research Group for Communication and member of the teaching staff of Universidad Autónoma de Occidente. His sociological research from 2001 is centered in urban popular music.

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Castelo Branco, Salwa (Lisbon) - The politics and discursive dynamics of disciplinary formations: revisiting ethnomusicology, the sociology of music and sister disciplines.

Salwa EL-Shawan Castelo-Branco. Professor of Ethnomusicology and Director of the Instituto deEtnomusicologia, Universidade Nova de Lisboa,  Portugal. Carried out field research in Egypt, Portugal and Oman resulting in publications on: cultural politics, revival, identity, music media, modernity, and transculturation. Recent publications include: :Vozes do Povo: A Folclorização em Portugal (editor and co-author with Jorge Freitas Branco); Oeiras: Celta Editora (2003); The “Politics and Aesthetics of Diaphonic Singing in Southern Europe, “ in Ardian Ahmedaja (ed.) European Voices: Polyphonic Singing in the Balkans and the Mediterranean.  Viena: The University of Music and the Performing Arts (2008);  Enciclopédia da Música em Portugal no Século XX (3 vols) (ed.). Lisboa: Círculo de Leitores (in press).    Vice President of the Soceity for Ethnomusicology since 2007. Vice-President of the Internacional Council for Traditional Music ( 1997-2001). President of the   Portuguese Musicological Association (1996 – 2006). Vice Chancellor, Universidade Nova de Lisboa, 2005 – 2007. Chair, Departamento de Ciências Musicais, Faculdade de Ciências Sociais e Humanas, Universidade Nova de Lisboa,  1984-1988, and 1995-1997.

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Clague, Mark (Ann Arbor – Michigan) -   Towards a Sociality of Artistic Invention, or The Institution as Muse: Chicago’s Auditorium Association and the Creativity of Musical Organizations in the United States.

Mark Clague is Assistant Professor of Musicology, American Culture and African and Afro-American Studies at the University of Michigan (Ann Arbor). His edition of the Memoirs of Alton Augustus Adams, Sr.: First Black Bandmaster of the United States Navy has been published by the University of California Press and “Music for the People”: Chicago’s Auditorium Building and the Institutional Revolution of Gilded Age Culture will soon be published by the University of Illinois Press. While serving as Associate Director of the University’s American Music Institute, Prof. Clague has published articles with the journals American Music, Opera Quarterly, and the Black Music Research Journal. He has presented papers at conferences ranging from the American Musicological Society and the Society for American Music to the Society for Ethnomusicology and Experience Music Project.

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Del Sordo, Federico (Rome) – Social reasons for authenticity: Initial results of qualitative research (“Le ragioni sociali dell’autenticità: Primi risultati di una ricerca qualitativa”).

Federico del Sordo teaches at Università degli Studi „La Sapienza“, Roma, Conservatorio “S. Cecilia”, Roma, and Pontificio Istituto di Musica Sacra, Roma. Philological research in the field of musical performance is over 200 years old: in the first decade of the 19th century, repertoires were historicized; subsequently research was carried out in a non-linear fashion until the early 90s, at which time – in John Butt’s authoritative opinion – there was a radical turning point in so-called Historically Informed Performances (HIP). This phenomenon entails taking sides on the part of “pure” musicologists and performers alike. The present paper aims at both enriching studies on HIP with sociological and anthropological observations, and at presenting the first empirical results of studies carried out in several music-training schools in the Italian capital.

Abstract


DeNora, Tia (Exeter, UK) - When music takes the lead.

 Professor of Music Sociology, at the University of Exeter. She is author of Beethoven and the Construction of Genius (California/Fayard), Music in Everyday Life (Cambridge) and After Adorno: Rethinking Music Sociology (Cambridge). In addition she has published widely on music in 18th and 19th-century Europe, music and the body, music in daily life, and music therapy. She is Research Director of the SocArts Team at Exeter (www.projects.ex.ac.uk/socarts) where she is currently supervising eight PhD projects on arts/music topics. She is on the advisory editorial board of MAiA (http://musicandtheartsinaction.net), founded by the SocArts PhD students at Exeter. 

Abstract

 

Diaz, Cláudio (Córdoba – Argentina) - Knowledge, competences and legitimation in Argentinean folk music pioneers.

Claudio F. Díaz, Ph.D. in Literature and magister in Sociosemiotics, Universidad Nacional de Córdoba, Argentina. Senior professor in the subject Discourse Sociology in the Faculty of Philosophy and Humanities in the same university Director of the Research Center in the Faculty of Philosophy and Humanities in the Universidad Nacional de Córdoba. His research papers have been centered on popular music, especially in the fields of folk and rock music. He has published essays in national and international specialized magazines. He wrote the book Libro de viajes y extravíos. Un recorrido por el rock argentino (1965 - 1985) (The book of trips and losses. A journey through Argentinean rock music (1965 – 1985). Córdoba; Narvaja editor, 2005; and Variaciones sobre el "ser nacional". Una aproximación sociodiscursiva al "folklore" argentino. (Variations on the "national being". A sociodiscoursive approach to Argentinean folk music) Córdoba; Editorial Recovecos (in press).

Abstract

  

Finnegan, Ruth (Milton Keynes, UK)  - Music: a universal human medium?

Ruth Finnegan FBA has published extensively on aspects of oral expression and performance (especially ‘oral literature’ and music) in Africa, Britain and cross-culturally. Besides working in  Africa and  Fiji she has spent most of her career at the Open University, UK, where she is now Emeritus Professor and Visiting Research Professor in the Faculty of Social Sciences. Recent books are  Communicating: the multiple modes of human interconnection, 2002; Participating in the knowledge society: researchers beyond the university walls, (ed.) 2005; The oral and beyond: doing things with words in Africa, 2007; and The hidden musicians: music-making in an English town, 2nd edition 2007 [1st edition 1989].

 

 Fuhrmann, Wolfgang (Vienna) - Toward a theory of socio-musical systems: reflections on Nicklas Luhmann’s challenge to music sociology.

Wolfgang Fuhrmann was born in Vienna, where he studied Musicology and German Literature. He graduated at the University of Vienna with a Ph. D. thesis on medieval musical ethics/aesthetics, „Herz und Stimme. Innerlichkeit, Affekt und Gesang im Mittelalter“ (Heart and voice. Interiority, affect and singing in the Middle Ages), a study published by Bärenreiter Verlag in 2004. Wolfgang Fuhrmann is affiliated to Humboldt University Berlin, where he has given several courses, and is working as a freelance music journalist for newspapers such as „Berliner Zeitung“ and „Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung“. He has also teached at the universities of Leipzig and Vienna and at Stuttgart conservatory. Currently, Dr. Fuhrmann is preparing a large-scale-study on the reception of Joseph Haydn by his contemporaries. His musico-sociological interests include systems theory, history of media and the musical public sphere.

Abstract

 

González , Juan-Pablo (Santiago – Chile) - Towards a social history of the present time: music, youth and the politics in Chile during the 1960s.

Juan-Pablo González is full professor of the Music Institute of the Pontiphical Catholic University of Chile. He obtained his Ph.D. in musicology at the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1991; and was the first president of the Latin American branch of the International Association for the Studies of Popular Music (2000-2006) and of the Chilean Society of Musicology (1996-2000). He has published articles and presented papers in fourteen countries of America and Europe. His main focus of research is the social history and socio aesthetics of Chilean (and Latin American) popular music from the 1890´s to the 1980´s. His second focus of research is the Chilean 20th century art music, considering its relation with European vanguards and local languages. He received the prize in musicology “Casa de Las Américas”, La Habana. 2003, for his book, written with Claudio Rolle, Historia social de la música popular en Chile, 1890-1950, (Santiago, Editorial Universidad Católica, 2005). The second volume, from 1950 to 1970, will be published in 2009.

Abstract

 

Grant, Morag Josephine (Göttingen) -  Musicology, conflict studies and the human rights: lessons from the past, approaches for the future.

M. J. Grant (b. 1972) is Junior Professor of Musicology at the Georg-August-Universität Göttingen. She previously studied and worked in Glasgow, London and Berlin. Her first book, Serial Music, Serial Aesthetics was published by Cambridge University Press in 2001, and she recently completed a second book on the cultural history of the Scots song Auld Lang Syne. Her research focuses include the theory and aesthetics of new and experimental music, songs and singing, and music, conflict and human rights. She is the initiator and leader of the research group "Music, Conflict and the State", based at the University of Göttingen, which pursues research into the use of music to incite hatred and violence, particularly in the context of armed conflict, crimes against humanity, and genocide.

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Hennion, Antoine (Paris) - Production, médiation, effet: comment penser ce que fait la musique?

 Born 1952, is Professor at the École des Mines de Paris and the former Director of the Centre for the Sociology of Innovation (CSI). Ingénieur des Mines (1974), he had a training in musicology (Paris IV-Sorbonne) and a PhD in sociology at the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (1991).
He has written extensively in the sociology of music, of media and cultural industries (radio, design, advertising, etc.), and on innovation and utilities. Working on mediation, he has participated with colleagues from the CSI into the definition of a new problematization of innovation (in the field of Science, Technology and Society, and in the sociology ot the arts). He is now moving to the study of amateurs, taste and the definition of forms of attachments.
His recent publications include a book on music lovers (Figures de l’amateur, 2000, with S. Maisonneuve and É. Gomart), a book on J.S.Bach in 19th century France (La grandeur de Bach, 2000, with J.-M. Fauquet), and Music as mediation (forthcoming), the translation of La passion musicale. Une sociologie de la médiation (1993, new edition 2007).

Abstract

 

Hornung, Bernd (Marburg) - Holism –The Core of art and aesthetics - An Information Theoretical Approach.

Bernd R. Hornung is a Senior Researcher at Marburg University, Germany, and Data Protection Officer of Marburg University Hospital. He is Past President of the Research Committee 51 on Sociocybernetics of the International Sociological Association (ISA) and was a member of the ISA Executive Committee during theperiod 2002 – 2006. As a sociologist he has been involved in systems and cybernetics since his undergraduate studies in Munich and Paris. Later, at the Eduard-Pestel-Institute for Applied Systems Research, Hannover, Germany, he worked on developing computer-based systems for policy-making and on modelling and simulating socio-technical systems. After three years of practical work in Africa with the UN, he applied these methodologies at Marburg to health care systems and information technology assessment. He participated as a senior scientist and convener in the European EUROCARDS Concerted Action for smart-card systems in health care and in related national activities in Germany. Other research included smart-cards in pharmacies and NATO-sponsored projects with the Uzbek Academy of Sciences in Tashkent about IT, health care, and ecological problems of the Aral Basin. Moreover, Dr. Hornung worked as a consultant for WHO and the German Agency for Technical Cooperation/Asian Development Bank on management information systems. Teaching included guest lectures in Lima, Peru, at Charles University Prague, and Zaragoza University, Spain. The practical and applied dimension of his work has always been complemented by a strong theoretical component, which focussed increasingly on the philosophical and epistemological foundations of sociology and sociocybernetics during more recent years. This is also the context of his latest work on art and aesthetics under a information theoretical perspective.

Abstract

 

Kaden, Christian (Berlin) - Music Sociology and Historical anthropology. New perspectives and new horizons.

Prof. Dr. Christian Kaden. Studies in Musicology and Ethnology at Humboldt University of Berlin. 1973 PhD (Dissertation Musikalische Syntax und sozialhistorische Praxis in der arbeitsfunktionalen Signalgebung der Viehhirten, publ. Leipzig 1977). 1972-1973 Dramatic advisor at the Landestheater Halle. 1973-1993 Constitution and development of Sociology of Music (social musicology) in research and teachings at the Humboldt University of Berlin (since 1973 Lector, since 1986 lecturer in Sociology of Music). 1983 post doctoral qualification (Dr. sc. phil.), professional dissertation Notation - frühe Mehrstimmigkeit – Komposition. since 1993 Professor of Musicology at the Humboldt University of Berlin (Focus on Sociology of Music, social history of Music). Since 2005 full member of the academy of arts Saxony (Music). Visiting professorships: Center of Musicological Research and Musical Development Havanna (1982); Universidade Nova Lisboa (1989); University of Graz (1992); University of Heidelberg (1992-1993); University of Chicago (1995); University of Hongkong (Rayson Huang Fellowship) (2000); University of Vienna (2001). Diverse research stays at Herzog August library Wolfenbüttel. 1994 bis 2001 Speaker of the section Sociology and social history of music in the Society of Music Research (Gesellschaft für Musikforschung).

Abstract

 

Kim, Jin-Ah (Berlin/Seoul) - Cultural transfer and transculturality as a branch of research for music sociology and anthropology

Born 1969 in Seoul/Korea; since 1991 study of musicology, sociology and sinology at the University of Münster/Westf.; 1999 doctor phil.; 2002-2004 postdoctoral researcher of the German Research Foundation (DFG) with a project concerning “Artification of music and self-awareness of the composer in modern times”; at present Habilitation at the Humboldt-University of Berlin with a project called “The Self: Bach and Beethoven. A Study in the Anthropology of Music” (End: January 2009) and realisation of a project called “Cultural Transfer and Transculturality. Music and Global Culture”. Teaching activities at the Institute of Musicology of the University of Münster/Westf. WS  2000/01 – WS 2005/06, and at the Institute of Musicology of the Humboldt-University of Berlin since WS 2006. Since 2000 free collaborator at the Research Centre Andreas Romberg in Vechta, since 2002 ordinary member of the Society for the Research of Korean Music; since 2003 ordinary member of the Korean Society of Aesthetics and History of Arts.

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Klotz, Sebastian (Leipzig) - Music sociology after the auditory turn

Sebastian Klotz is professor of systematic musicology at Leipzig university. He holds a Ph.D. from Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin from which he also received his Habilitation in musicology. In his research, Dr Klotz puts particular emphasis on an integral and cross-disciplinary understanding of music as a cultural practice. His studies range from rhetorical strategies in English Elizabethan music via communication technologies of the Jeuits to the politics of phonogram archives and the history of musical discoursive networks. He us currently leading a research project within the TransCoop-Program of Alexander von Humboldt-Stiftung on Music as a Medium of Urban Transformation with Prof. Dr. Lars-Christian Koch (Ethnological Museum Berlin) and Prof. Dr. Philip Bohlman (University of Chicago).

Dr Klotz has acted as peer reviewer for the American Academy in Berlin, the Austrian and German Research Funds, the Journal of the American Musicological Society and various other journals and institutions.

He is a member of the expert panel musicology for the European Reference Index for the Humanities (ERIH) at the European Science Foundation (ESF).

Abstract

 

Koglin, Daniel (Berlin) -  Semantic Spaces of Music-Facts or Artefacts?

Daniel Koglin was born near Heidelberg in 1972 and studied musicology, psychology, and philosophy in Freiburg, Thessalonica, and Berlin. Enchanted by Berlin’s lively oriental music scene, he began to focus on Arabic and Turkish classical music learning to play the reed flute ney. In 2000, he graduated from Humboldt University of Berlin with a study on improvisational practices in Greek folk music which was published in the Bärenreiter series Musiksoziologie (ed. Christian Kaden). A member of the research programme “Thrace and Eastern Macedonia” by the Music Library of Athens, he continued to do fieldwork in various parts of Northern Greece between 2000 and 2003. Since 2003 he conducts research for a doctoral thesis on the reception of Greek rebetiko music in present-day Athens and Istanbul. He has performed on the ney with various Athens-based ensembles of Greek traditional music.

Abstract

 

Laflamme, Diane (Montréal) - Death, the ultimate unthinkable and how music is contributing where thoughts are failing.

Diane Laflamme, Associate Professor, Université du Québec à Montréal (Canada).  Teaching and research activities: ethics; death studies; social systems. Member of ISA Research Committee on Sociocybernetics, RC51.
Chief Editor of FRONTIÈRES, a Journal on Death Studies published by Université du Québec à Montréal.

Abstract

  

Leppert, Richard (Minneapolis – Minnesota) - Music, Aesthetics, and the Dialectics of Social Commitment

Richard Leppert is Regents Professor and Morse Alumni Distinguished Teaching Professor in Department of Cultural Studies and Comparative Literature at the University of Minnesota. His PhD is in Musicology, with Art History as his cognate field.  He holds undergraduate degrees in Music, English Literature, and German Literature. His work is concentrated on the relations of music and imagery to social and cultural construction, principally revolving around issues of gender, class and race.  Most of his work concerns European high culture from early modernity to the present, though he also has also published on American music and art, and popular culture.  He has specific interests in critical theories of the arts and culture from the Frankfurt School to post-modernism, Adorno in particular. The more recent of Professor Leppert’s ten books include The Sight of Sound:  Music, Representation and the History of the Body; an edition of selected Essays on Music by Theodor W. Adorno; Beyond the Soundtrack: Representing Music in Cinema (co-edited with Lawrence Kramer and Daniel Goldmark); and a volume of collected essays, Sound Judgment,  for the Ashgate Press series, Contemporary Thinkers on Critical Musicology.

Abstract

  

Lessa, Elisa (Braga) - Feminine voices, masculine rules: Patriarchy and musical praxis in eighteenh century Portuguese convents.

Elisa Lessa is Associate Professor of Music History as well as Chair of the Music Department at Universidade do Minho. Prior academic offices held at Universidade do Minho include Curso de Estudos Superiores Especializados em Educação Musical (Chair, 1999-2000); Departamento Expressões Artísticas e Educação Física (Chair, 2000-2004); Mestrado em Estudos da Criança – Especialização de Educação Musical (Chair, from 2003); and  Centro de Investigação em Estudos da Criança – CESC-UM (chair of Artistic Studies). She was also appointed Head of the Associação Portuguesa de Educação Musical – APEM (2004-2007), and member of ADISPOR – Portuguese Ministry of Education (2005). Elisa Lessa has been awarded a PhD  by Universidade Nova de Lisboa (UNL) in 1998, having presented a thesis on music on Benedictine monasteries. Her current research interests, as well as extensive publication and research supervision (Master and Doctoral investigation) focus on historical musicology – with emphasis on Portuguese religious music from 17th to 20th century, as well as on music pedagogy – with emphasis on Portuguese musical repertoire for children.

Abstract

 

Mackensen, Karsten (Berlin) - Universal sociological theory and empirical theory building in a historical music sociology: agency, rationalization, and the reality of a musical cosmos in the early modern period.

Karsten Mackensen currently is Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter in the research project „Johann Mattheson als Vermittler und Initiator“ at the University of Halle-Wittenberg (Germany). After studying Musicology, German Literature and Philosophy in Gießen (M.A. 1994), he received his Dr. phil. at Humboldt-University Berlin in 1999. In Wolfenbüttel he carried out a research project on „Musikalisches Schrifttum im Kontext der Auflärung“. Afterwards he became Lecturer at Humboldt University, Department of Music Sociology and Social History of Music. His publications include „Simplizität. Genese und Wandel einer ästhetischen Kategorie des 18. Jahrhunderts“ (2000), „Soziale Horizonte von Musik. Ein kommentiertes Lesebuch zur Musiksoziologie“ (2006, with Christian Kaden), and articles on methodology and methods in musicsociology. Besides general considerations about theory building and methods in the social sciences he is interested in structures of knowledge in the Early Modern Period, the history of ideas („Begriffsgeschichte“) of music, and the field of music in the Enlightenment.

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Mahnkopf, Claus-Steffen (Leipzig) -  Second Modernity in Art Music – An attempted Assessment.

Claus-Steffen Mahnkopf. Study of Musicology, Philosophy an Sociology at the Universities of Heidelberg, Freiburg and Frankfurt am Main, Study of Composition with Brian Ferneyhough. Study at the Staatliche Hochschule fuer Musik Freiburg: composition with Klaus Huber and Emmanuel Nunes, music theory with Peter Foertig, piano with James Avery. Since 1985-1986 international prizes and performances, including Gaudemaus Prize (1990) and 1st prize from the Stuttgarter Foerderwettbewerb (1993). Faculty member of the Darmstaedter Ferienkurse (1988-94). Master of Arts degree (Faculty advisor in Philosophy: Juergen Habermas, faculty advisor in Sociology: Ludwig von Friedburg) (1989). PhD. degree from the University of Frankfurt am Main (1993). Graduation in composition and music theory (1992). Teaching activity at the University of Freiburg (1990-95), Staatliche Hochschule fuer Musik Freiburg (1992-96), Hochschule für Musik und Theater "Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy" Leipzig (from 2003, tenured professor for composition since 2005). Composer-in-residence at the Hamburg Staatsoper (1991). Grants: from the Heinrich-Strobel-Stiftung of the SWF (1992, 1998, 2003); Baldreit-Stipendium from the city of Baden-Baden (1994), Stipendium/Residence at the Villa Massimo, Rome (1998-99); Paul-Sacher-Stiftung (2002); Centro Tedesco di Studi Veneziani (2005). Artistic/musicological advisor at the Staatsoper Stuttgart (1998-2000). Founding of the Gesellschaft fuer Musik & Aesthetik (1994) and of the book series New Music and Aesthetics in the 21st Century (2002). Editor of Musik & Aesthetik (since 1997) and sinefonia (2005). Books: Kritische Theorie der Musik (2006); Die Humanität der Musik. Essays aus dem 21. Jahrhundert (2007).

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Martin, Peter J.  (Manchester)  The record business and the internet: Dumbo meets the enemy within?

Peter J Martin studied at the universities of Edinburgh and Manchester, and taught sociology at the University of Manchester for many years until he left in 2007.  Dr Martin was Head of Sociology at Manchester for three years, and from 2000 to 2003 he was Dean of Undergraduate Studies in the former Faculty of Social Sciences and Law.   Among his publications are two books on the sociology of music - Music and the Sociological Gaze (2006) and Sounds and Society (1995), both published by Manchester University Press.  He is currently a freelance musician and writer.

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Martingo, Angelo (Braga) - Contexts of modernity: identity and meaning in recent Portuguese compositional practice.

Ângelo Martingo, has been awarded the Doctor of Philosophy in Music degree by the University of Sheffield (England), as well as, in the area of performance, the degrees Diplome Supérieur D'Enseignement (École Normale de Musique de Paris) and Master of Music in performance (University of Reading, England). Currently, invited teacher at Universidade do Minho, his research interests focus on music aesthetics and sociology (particularly, on twentieth-century music and theory), as well as on performance studies, an area in which has published Interpretação Musical (Lisboa: Colibri, 2006, co-editor).

Abstract

  

Milstein, Denise (New York) -  Repression, shifting and the life cycles of popular musical movements in Latin America.

Denise Milstein is a Lecturer in Sociology and Contemporary Civilization at Columbia University, where she obtained her doctorate in September of 2007. On a broad level, her work seeks to develop a relational, historically grounded perspective on the interaction of culture and politics. At present, her research delves into art worlds in Latin America during the 1960s and 1970s, building a comparative understanding of the dynamics and life cycles of artistic movements by tracing the evolution of relations between cultural producers.  She has published on the development of urban imaginaries through popular music ( Cantando la ciudad: lenguajes, imaginarios y mediaciones en la canci popular montevideana (1962-1999),  Montevideo, Nordan Comunidad, 2003, with Ernesto Donas) and is currently concluding a manuscript on politically engaged and counter-cultural musical movements under authoritarianism in Brazil and in Uruguay.

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Moreira, Pedro Russo (Lisbon)  - Radio and Music for workers: Broadcasting Policy in Portugal’s National Radio during the 40s.

Pedro Russo Moreira has a degree in Musicology from Universidade Nova de Lisboa/ Faculdade de Ciências Sociais e Humanas. He is a PhD candidate in Ethnomusicology a and researcher at INET-MD (Ethnomusicology Institute/UNL) and his main research topics are Radio Broadcasting, Media Policy, Music genres. Presently, he teaches at the University Instituto Piaget-ISEIT, Almada.

Abstract

 

Muñoz-Hidalgo, Mariano (Talca – Chile) - Psychosociology of popular culture: marginal versus underground in popular music.

Psychologist, Universidad de Chile. Magister Artium in Social Communication, U. de Chile. Doctor in Thought and Culture (Pensamiento y Cultura), Universidad de Santiago de Chile. Head Professor, Universidad de Talca, Chile; Universidad de La Habana, Cuba;  Doctorado en Economía y Globalización, Universidad de Lleida, España.
Books published: 1)“El cuerpo en fuga: seducción y sentido en la comunicación de masas”, 1ª y 2ª Edición, Imagente, Viña del Mar, 1996. 2)“Tres cuerpos de amor y una América reencantada: Neruda y el ser americano”, Fundación Neruda-UDP, Santiago de Chile, 2000. 3)“Canción popular y cultura. Cuba y Chile”, Edit. USACH, Santiago de Chile, 2003. 4)“El bolero en Latinoamérica: estudio crítico”. Editorial Ayacucho, Venezuela, 2008 (en prensa). 5)“Arqueología de la identidad latinoamericana”. Ed. Casa de las Américas, Cuba (en prensa).
Awards: - Premio de Ensayo V Centenario, UNESCO y Gobierno de Francia (1993); - Finalist, Premio de Ensayo de Musicología, Casa de las Américas, La Habana, (1997); - Premio de Ensayo Fundación Neruda (2000).

Abstract

 

Nicolau, Michel (Berlin) - The perception of the idea of diversity in the music industry.

Michel Nicolau Netto was born in Brazil, 1978. He graduated in Law and studied Germanistik and German Literature at the University of São Paulo. He received his Master degree in Sociology at the University of Campinas, in 2007, studying the articulation of national identity and the Brazilian exported music. In 2008 he started his Doctorate studies in Sociology at the University of Campinas. Since 2009 he attends to the Humboldt Universität, in Berlin.  His present research is related to music and globalization, studying for that the articulation of the of universal and diversity. He published articles on specialized Journals in Brazil and made many conferences on his study subject. In 2008 he published his first book called "Concerto para Duas Vozes". In 2009 he publishes his second book, which is the result of his research for his Master degree.  

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Olvera, José Juan (Monterrey, Mexico) –  The day when Kumbia Kings came to the town. Negociatios and struggles in musical cultures configuracion.

José Juan Olvera works as sociologist of culture and faculty proffesor. He studied at Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León his B. in sociology and his MB in Methodolgy of Sciences. Since 1994, he works in Communication School at the Universidad Regiomontana, in Monterrey, México. Olvera Share his interest in sociology of culture whit discourse analysis and intercultural communication. He published "Colombianos de Monterrey, origen de un gusto musical y su papel en la construcción de una identidad social", Monterrey, Conarte, 2005.
He has been MB fellow, by CONACYT (2002-2004), and also got the Rockefeller Foundation and CONARTE fellowships.
Actually is working in his doctoral dissertation: Musical Cultures Configuration in a town of Central Mexico, inside the context of Fiestas y Ferias.

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Paddison, Max (Durham, UK) – Theoretical Issues in the Socio-Cultural Mediation of Music.

Max Paddison is Professor of Music Aesthetics at the University of Durham. He has published widely on the philosophy and sociology of nineteenth- and twentieth-century music, the avant-garde and rock music, and on theories of musical performance and mediation. Well known for his work on critical theory and Adorno, he has written two books in this area: Adorno's Aesthetics of Music (Cambridge, 1993, 1997), and Adorno, Modernism and Mass Culture (London, 1996, rev. ed. 2004). He is joint editor of a volume of essays with Irène Deliège, Musique Contemporaine: Perspectives théoriques et philosophiques (Liège, 2001), which is about to appear in an expanded version in English (Aldershot, 2009). Recent publications include an extended essay on Adorno’s concept of mediation in Becker & Vogel (eds.), Musikalischer Sinn (Frankfurt, 2007), and work on modernism and globalization in Despić & Milin (eds.), Rethinking Musical Modernism (Belgrade, 2008).

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Quintero-Rivera, Angel G. (Puerto Rico) - Migration and Globalization in Salsa, Struggles for Hegemony in the Cultural Sphere.

Angel G. Quintero-Rivera (PhD Econ), has published extensively on the historical sociology of Caribbean societies, centering on the Sociology of Culture, especially Music. His book Cuerpo y cultura, Las músicas “mulatas” y la subversion del baile is schedule to come out in Dec. 2008 (Ed. Vervuert, Frankfurt–Madrid). In 1998, he was awarded the Casa de las Americas prize for his book ¡Salsa, sabor y control! on the sociology of Latin music, for which he also received the Iberoamerican Prize of the Latin American Studies Association (LASA) as the most important book in Spanish for Latin American Studies from 1998 to 2000. He received his Ph.D. from the London School of Economics in 1976. Currently teaching at the University of Puerto Rico, he has been Visiting Professor at Harvard, the University of Warwick (UK), the University of Barcelona, and the University of São Paulo, among others.

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 Ribeiro, Paula Gomes (Lisbon) - The operatic construction of hyperreality: Paradigms of social representation in contemporary opera dramaturgy.

Ph. D. in Music (specialization in Opera Dramaturgy), University of Paris VIII. Since 1998, researcher at CESEM (Centro de Estudos de Sociologia e Estética Musical), Lisbon. Member of DMCE (Dramaturgie Musicale Contemporaine en Europe), Paris. Currently teaching at the Department of Musicology of the Faculty of Human and Social Sciences (Universidade Nova de Lisboa), and at the ISEIT (Almada). Her main publications include the book “Le drame lyrique au début du XXe siècle – Hystérie et Mise-en-abîme”, (Paris, Harmattan, 2002). As stage director she has signed several Opera productions, more recently Martinu’s Comedy on the Bridge at the São Carlos Opera House (Lisbon). She is presently working on sociological aspects of opera from the late 20th century.

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Rocha, Luzia / Sousa, Luís (Lisbon) – Travelings and mutations of a work of art: uses and appropriations of Malhoa’s painting O Fado.

Luzia  Rocha and Luís Sousa are both researchers at CESEM (Centro de Estudos de Sociologia e Estética Musical) and specialized in the domain field of musical iconography. They presented several papers in national and international conferences and articles in international papers with referees. At the moment they are Ph.D students at Universidade Nova de Lisboa and prepare their dissertations on musical iconography - Luís Sousa in medieval sources and Luzia Rocha in18th century Portuguese ceramics.

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Sandroni, Carlos (Brasil) - Recent changes in Brazilian Northeastern traditional music: the case of Pernambuco.

Carlos Sandroni was born at Rio de Janeiro in 1958. He studied Social Sciences in his hometown and Musicology and Ethnomusicology in Paris. Since 2000, he teaches Ethnomusicology at the Federal University of Pernambuco (Recife, Northeastern Brazil). He was a "Tinker Visiting Professor" in the University of Texas at Austin (2007) and an Associate Researcher in the Centre de Recherches en Ethnomusicologie, Paris (2008). He wrote Mário Contra Macunaíma - cultura e política em Mário de Andrade (São Paulo, 1988), Feitiço Decente - transformações do samba no Rio de Janeiro (Rio de Janeiro, 2001), and (with Márcia Sant'Anna) Samba de roda no Recôncavo baiano (Brasília, 2007). Some of his articles on Brazilian popular music have been translated into English, French and Spanish.

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Silva, Manuel Deniz (Lisbon) - Film music as sociological object.

Manuel Pinto Deniz Silva is a post-doctoral researcher in the Instituto de Etnomusicologia - Centro de Estudos de Música e Dança (INET-MD), Universidade Nova de Lisboa. In 2005 he received his PhD in musicology from Paris 8 University, where he lectured “introduction to sociology of music” in 2003/2004. His PhD research focused on the Portuguese musical life under the early days of Salazar dictatorship (1926-1945), and he currently investigates music in Portuguese cinema from the introduction of sound movies till the end of New State regime (1931-1974). His research interests include music and politics, music sociology and film music studies.

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Stascheit, Andreas (Dortmund) – Music in History of Social Thought.

Andreas Georg Stascheit graduated in Sociology (M.A.), in Educational Studies (major) and Psychology (M.A.) from Bielefeld University, in Violin Performance (major) and Violin Pedagogy (M.Mus.) from Detmold University of Music, Münster division. After receiving his Ph.D. in Sociology from Bielefeld University (1989) he was Postdoc in the Sociology of Culture Research Group, Bielefeld University, and fellow of the DFG Graduate School “Phenomenology and Hermeneutics” at Ruhr-University Bochum, Department of Philosophy. Currently he is Professor of Media Studies, Aesthetics and Communication at Dortmund University of Applied Sciences and Arts and Chair of Emil Berliner Institute. He teaches on graduate level at the Institute of Music and Musicology, Dortmund Technical University, and on undergraduate level at the Faculty of Applied Social Studies, Dortmund University of Applied Sciences and Arts; in 1996 he received the Distinguished Teaching Award. Research interests include aesthetics, methodology of the human sciences, and history of social thought.

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Vieira de Carvalho, Mário (Lisbon) - Hope for Truth: An Inquiry into Adorno’s conceptions of Art and Social Theory.

Mário Vieira de Carvalho. Professor for Sociology of Music at Universidade Nova de Lisboa, and founder and chairman of CESEM. Member of the RC 51 (Sociocybernetics) of the ISA (International Sociological Association), elected as member of the Direction of the Europäische Musiktheater-Akademie (2002), and of the Academy of Sciences of Lisbon (2008). Visiting Professor at the universities of Berlin (Humboldt) (2000), Innsbruck (2001), São Paulo (2002). Between 1997 and 2004 he bore academic offices (Dean of the Scientific Council of the Faculty, Vice-Rector of the University), and between 2005 and 2008 political functions as State Secretary for Culture of the Socialist Portuguese Government. His main publications include several books, among others, on Adorno (ed.) (in print), Luigi Nono and 20th Century Music (2007), Lopes-Graça (2006), Opera as Theatre (2005), Schumman and Eichendorff (co-author, 2005), Eça de Queirós and Offenbach (1999), Musical Communication (1999). In Bärenreiter’s series of Musiksoziologie appeared his “Sozialgeschichte des Opernhauses Lissabon” (1999), and, more recently, a chapter in the book “Soziale Horizonte von Musik – Ein kommentiertes Lesebuch zur Musiksoziologie (eds. Christian Kaden / Karsten Mackensen) (2006).

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Ziemer, Hansjakob (Berlin) - Listening to Differences: The Stravinsky-Shoenberg-Debate in the 1920s from the perspective of a Historical Anthropology of Music.

Hansjakob Ziemer studied cultural history and sociology in Berlin,Oxford, and Stanford. He received his Dr. phil. in Modern History at the Humboldt University in Berlin in 2007, for which he received the Bethmann-Studienpreis. His recently published book, Die Moderne hören. Das Konzert als urbanes Forum, 1890-1940 (Campus Verlag 2008), studies the cultural history of concert life and its relationship to the rise of modernity in Frankfurt am Main. He is currently a research fellow at the Max-Planck-Institute for the history of science in Berlin.

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