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Download Sounds and Society: Themes in the sociology of music (Music and Society MUP) fb2

by Peter J. Martin

  • ISBN: 0719032245
  • Category: Other
  • Author: Peter J. Martin
  • Subcategory: Humanities
  • Other formats: docx rtf mobi lrf
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Manchester University Press (October 17, 1996)
  • Pages: 298 pages
  • FB2 size: 1467 kb
  • EPUB size: 1138 kb
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 111
Download Sounds and Society: Themes in the sociology of music (Music and Society MUP) fb2

SOUNDS AND SOCIETY is worth reading either for understanding music, or for appreciating the importance of sociology to that understanding, or both.

SOUNDS AND SOCIETY is worth reading either for understanding music, or for appreciating the importance of sociology to that understanding, or both. I am a sociologist by profession, as well as a music lover, so for me it works on both levels!) This is a definitive work - Martin could have called it "The Sociology of Music," but that title had already been used. 22 people found this helpful.

Sounds and Society book. Dr Martin argues that musical meaning must be understood as socially constructed, rather than inherent, and that the notion of a correspondence between social and musical structures is highly problematic. An alternative approach, based on the ‘social action’.

The sociology of music looks specifically at these connections and the musical experiences tied to the person and the . Martin, Peter . (1995). Sounds and Society: Themes in the Sociology of Music and Society. Manchester University Press. ISBN 978-0-7190-3224-0.

The sociology of music looks specifically at these connections and the musical experiences tied to the person and the music itself. In addition, the act of making music is a social production as well as a social activity. Even if the music artist is a solo performer, the production of the music itself, took a level of social effort. Popular Music and Society.

Xiii, 298 p. ; 23 cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. Manchester ; New York : Manchester University Press ; New York, NY, USA : Distributed exclusively in the USA and Canada by St. Martin's Press.

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Authors: Martin, Peter J. SOUNDS & SOCIETY. Peter J. Martin is Senior Lecturer and Head of the Department of Sociology, University of Manchester

Authors: Martin, Peter J. Read full description. See details and exclusions. See all 12 brand new listings. Martin is Senior Lecturer and Head of the Department of Sociology, University of Manchester -. Country of Publication.

In this introduction to the social analysis of music, the author argues that musical meaning must be understood as socially constructed, rather than inherent, and that the notion of a correspondance between social and musical structures is highly problematic.

Library Association Annual Meeting. 8. Martin, Peter, J. 1997. 1985, The Theory of Communicative Action, Volume 1: Reason and the Rationalization of Society (The Theory of Communicative Action, Vol1). Sounds and Society: Themes in the Sociology of Music ( Music and Society). UK: Manchester University Press. The World Forum on Freedom of Musical Expression. asp 11. Nielsen, S. and Krogh, M. (2017). Spillover Censorship: The Globalization of US Corporate Music Self-Censorship. Popular Music and Society, p. -18.

Sounds and Society: Themes in the Sociology of Music. This study investigates the organization of the music industry in the United States and its effect on innovation and diversity in American popular music during the 1970s and 1980s. I revise and update Peterson and Berger's (1975) analysis of the popular music industry and observe that, contrary to their assumption that high market concentration leads to homogeneity and standardization in popular music, innovation and diversity in popular music in high market concentration depends on the system of development and production used by major record companies.

In this introduction to the social analysis of music, the author argues that musical meaning must be understood as socially constructed, rather than inherent, and that the notion of a correspondance between social and musical structures is highly problematic. An alternative approach, based on the "social action" perspective is outlined, and the book concludes with a discussion of the social situation of music in advanced capitalist society. The text draws on studies spanning the whole spectrum of Western music - rock bands to symphony orchestras, medieval plainchant to avant-garde jazz.

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