Music, Culture, and Experience: Selected Papers of John Blacking
One of the most important ethnomusicologists of the century, John Blacking achieved international recognition for his book, How Musical Is Man? Known for his interest in the relationship of music to biology, psychology, dance, and politics, Blacking was deeply committed to the idea that music-making is a fundamental and universal attribute of the human species. He attempted to document the ways in which music-making expresses the human condition, how it transcends social divisions, and how it can be used to improve the quality of human life.
This volume brings together in one convenient source eight of Blacking's most important theoretical papers along with an extensive introduction by the editor. Drawing heavily on his fieldwork among the Venda people of South Africa, these essays reveal his most important theoretical themes such as the innateness of musical ability, the properties of music as a symbolic or quasi-linguistic system, the complex relation between music and social institutions, and the relation between scientific musical analysis and cultural understanding.
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The Ethnomusicology of John Blacking
Expressing Human Experience through Music
The Problem of Musical Description
The Music of Venda Girls Initiation
Music and the Historical Process in Vendaland
The Study of Musical Change
Reflections on the Effectiveness of Symbols
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action activities African music Alto Drum analysis ancestral spirit anthropology basic behavior Blacking 1967b Blacking's Bruno Nettl call and response chapter chord Christian cognitive composers consciousness described domba emotional ethnomusicology European music example expression Folk Music G-mode groups heptatonic hexatonic human hymns ideas individual initiation schools khulo language leading note malombe meaning melody mission Christians mode mudzimu musi music-making musical change musical communication musical experience musical performance musical structures musical styles musical symbols musical system musical tradition musicology ngoma ngoma dza non-musical nonverbal organization particular patterns of sound pentatonic played political possession cult psalms reed-pipes relationships response rhythm ritual scale significance singing Social Anthropology social context social situations solo South African speech-tone Study of Musical sung Tenor Drum tion tonal tone tone-row tonic tshele tshi tshikona variations Venda Children's Songs Venda music Venda society Vendaland verbal vhusha words Zionist