Submitted by Debbie Barney on Tue, 10/07/2014 - 16:11
Tysen’s current work investigates the racialized aesthetics of low-level psychological states in the reception of early American minimalism. The project connects music transcription and analysis, auditory neuroscience and music cognition, ethnography, archival work, and critical race theory to make sense of first-person experiences of minimalist compositions. The work entails experimental psychology studies in collaboration with the NeuroMusic lab, the Music Engagement Research Initiative, and the Culture and Emotion lab.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Thu, 07/31/2014 - 10:24
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Norwegian University of Science and Technology (2011-2014)
Research Fellow, Norwegian Institute in Rome - University of Oslo (2014-2015)
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Fri, 04/25/2014 - 12:04
Scholar, writer, editor, and consultant on musical history, cultural history, music technology, music as intellectual property.
Special fields: music (especially opera and instrumental music; Venetian history and culture) from 1585 to 1825; computer theories of music and music representation; musical data as intellectual property.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Fri, 04/25/2014 - 11:56
Anna Schultz is Associate Professor of Music at Stanford University. Her first book, Singing a Hindu Nation, was published by Oxford University Press in 2013, and her second book, Songs of Translation: Bene Israel Gender and Textual Orality, is also under contract with OUP. Dr. Schultz’s research has been supported by fellowships from Fulbright-Hays, the American Council of Learned Societies, the American Association of University Women, the Hellman Foundation, the Hadassah-Brandeis Institute, the University of Illinois, and Stanford University.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Fri, 04/25/2014 - 10:36
Jesse Rodin strives to make contact with lived musical experiences of the distant past. Focusing on the fifteenth century, he immerses himself in the original sources, singing from choirbooks, memorizing melodies and their texts, even recreating performances held at weddings, liturgical ceremonies, and feasts. In 2010 he and Professor Craig Sapp launched the Josquin Research Project, which uses digital tools to subject fifteenth-century repertories to both close and “distant” reading.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Thu, 04/24/2014 - 15:33
Special fields: theory and performance of Medieval and Renaissance music, Medieval studies. Articles on Gregorian chant, Troubadours, Medieval Performance, Machaut, Dufay, Lasso, Dante, and English cathedrals.
Workshops in Gregorian chant and Renaissance polyphony.
Joint editor, Leonard Ratner Festschrift.
Woodrow Wilson Fellow, 1973; NEH-Newberry grant, 1976; Mellon Junior Faculty Grant, 1978; NEH Lecturer, 1986-87, 1989-90; Chairman, Western Culture Program, 1984-85.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Thu, 04/24/2014 - 15:21
Charles Kronengold has written on twentieth-century Western art music (Elliott Carter, Morton Feldman, John Cage, Debussy, Schoenberg, Varèse), popular-music genres (funk, soul, disco, bossa nova, pop), film, and such philosophical subjects as composers’ intentions, the roles of accidents in theory, and the relevance of African American music to current debates about the “post-secular.” His recent research has concerned the ways that modern artistic genres condition, depict, embody and help to transform the activity of thinking.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Thu, 04/24/2014 - 11:19
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Tue, 04/22/2014 - 15:43
Special fields: 18th- and 19th-century French and Italian opera, feminist criticism and gender studies, and French Romanticism. Her current research encompasses operatic masculinities, opera in the digital age, and divas and technology.
Submitted by Debbie Barney on Tue, 04/22/2014 - 15:41
Special fields: Wagner, 19th-century opera, history of musical aesthetics and criticism, Romantic music and visual culture.