Listening to China’s Cultural Revolution: Music, Politics, and Cultural Continuities
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- About the Publisher?
- Masader – Oman Virtual Science Library.
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- Music & Entertainment;
- THE2000: Theatre Appreciation.
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Bringing together the most recent research on the Cultural Revolution in China, musicologists, historians, literary scholars, and others discuss the music and its political implications. Combined, these chapters, paint a vibrant picture of the long-lasting impact that the musical revolution had on ordinary citizens, as well as political leaders.
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USD Sign in to Purchase Instantly. Overview Bringing together the most recent research on the Cultural Revolution in China, musicologists, historians, literary scholars, and others discuss the music and its political implications. Show More.
Print Resources - THE Theatre Appreciation - FIU Libraries at Florida International University
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China's Search for Good Governance.
Governance has emerged as a central concept and key word in China's governmental and local Governance has emerged as a central concept and key word in China's governmental and local policy and practice at different levels. This edited collection combines empirical and normative researches as well as theoretical exploration and case studies on the governance Focusing on the city of Beijing and drawing upon extensive fieldwork, China's New Voices shows that during the s and s, rock and pop music, combined with new technologies and the new market economy, have enabled marginalized groups to achieve a new public voice that is often independent of the state.
Nimrod Baranovitch analyzes this phenomenon by focusing on three important contexts: ethnicity, gender, and state politics. Moskowitz Call Number: E-book. C6 L57 The first of its kind in English to explore the musical culture of China's Cultural Revolution, Listening to China's Cultural Revolution discusses the history, politics, and aesthetics of a full range of music and performances during this rich yet complicated time in Chinese history.
Together, the chapters, grouped under the headings "Temporality,' 'Geography,' and 'Lineage and Legacies,' demonstrate how the era's soundscape was both political and personal, experienced by ordinary people, artists, as well as political leaders, and how the sensory was translated into political actions or even indifference. Finally, the book traces the impact of this musical and operatic culture back to its earlier roots through present-day reverberations still felt and heard today. Long Live the Revolution?
A chapter from the book "Popular Music and Human Rights". In China, a nation where the worlds of politics and art are closely linked, Western classical music was considered during the cultural revolution to be an imperialist intrusion, in direct conflict with the native aesthetic.
BA MA Auckland, Diploma Peking University, AM PhD Harvard
In this revealing chronicle of the relationship between music and politics in twentieth-century China, Richard Kraus examines the evolution of China's ever-changing disposition towards European music and demonstrates the steady westernization of Chinese music. Placing China's cultural conflicts in global perspective, he traces the lives of four Chinese musicians and reflects on how their experiences are indicative of China's place at the furthest edge of an expanding Western international order.
Through the lens of popular music in and from Hong Kong, Sonic Multiplicities examines the material, ideological, and geopolitical implications of music production and consumption. Yiu Fai Chow and Jeroen de Kloet draw on rich empirical research and industry experience to trace the worldwide flow of popular culture and the people who produce and consume it.