Music and History: Bridging the Disciplines
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Experiments exploring linguistic and musical rhythm are performed across sensory modalities, ages, and animal species to address questions about domain-specificity, development, and an evolutionary path of rhythm. Finally, experimental insights are integrated via synthetic modeling, generating testable predictions about brain oscillations underlying rhythm cognition and its evolution. Our understanding of the cognitive, neurobiological, and evolutionary bases of rhythm is rapidly increasing. However, researchers in different fields often work on parallel, potentially converging strands with little mutual awareness.
This research topic builds a bridge across several disciplines, focusing on the cognitive neuroscience of rhythm as an evolutionary process. We welcome contributions encompassing, although not limited to: 1 developmental and comparative studies of rhythm e.
We envision contributions from cognitive, social and affective neuroscience, developmental psychology, psycholinguistics, phonology, music cognition, animal behaviour, comparative cognition, system neuroscience, artificial intelligence, etc. This research topic will contain novel empirical findings and state of the art reviews of hot topics in each discipline, constituting a reference volume on the evolution of rhythm cognition. We welcome all submission formats, with emphasis on the following Frontiers Article types: Original Research presenting original experiments or novel analyses of empirical data , Methods introducing new experimental paradigms , Hypothesis and Theory suggesting testable hypotheses , and Mini Review focused on a specific theme and aimed at a broad audience of researchers in neighboring fields.
Manuscripts, although of an interdisciplinary nature, must have a primary focus on psychology or neuroscience, as expressed in the mission statements of Frontiers in Psychology and Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. Important Note : All contributions to this Research Topic must be within the scope of the section and journal to which they are submitted, as defined in their mission statements.
Frontiers reserves the right to guide an out-of-scope manuscript to a more suitable section or journal at any stage of peer review.
Making Use of Diversity: Bridging the Gaps Between Disciplines | | SBU News
With their unique mixes of varied contributions from Original Research to Review Articles, Research Topics unify the most influential researchers, the latest key findings and historical advances in a hot research area! Find out more on how to host your own Frontiers Research Topic or contribute to one as an author. Overview Articles Authors Impact Comments. Buy Online, Pick up in Store is currently unavailable, but this item may be available for in-store purchase. Sign in to Purchase Instantly.
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Temporarily Out of Stock Online Please check back later for updated availability. Jackson and Stanley C.
Pelkey with essays by Michael A. Antonucci, James A. Kramer, Lawrence W. Pelkey, Burton W. Peretti, Dorothy Potter, and William Weber and Donald Burrows This book begins with a simple question: Why haven't historians and musicologists been talking to one another? Historians frequently look to all aspects of human activity, including music, in order to better understand the past. Musicologists inquire into the social, cultural, and historical contexts of musical works and musical practices to develop theories about the meanings of compositions and the significance of musical creation.
Both disciplines examine how people represent their experiences.
This collection of original essays, the first of its kind, argues that the conversation between scholars in the two fields can become richer and more mutually informing. The volume features an eloquent personal essay by historian Lawrence W. Levine, whose work has inspired a whole generation of scholars working on African American music in American history.
The first six essays address widely different aspects of musical culture and history ranging from women and popular song during the French Revolution to nineteenth-century music publishing in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Two additional essays by scholars outside of musicology and history represent a new kind of disciplinary bridge using the methods of cultural studies. The last four essays offer models for collaborative, multidisciplinary research with a special emphasis on popular music. Jeffrey H. Jackson is assistant professor of history at Rhodes College.
Stanley C. Pelkey is assistant professor of music at Western Michigan University.
Product Details. Average Review. Write a Review. Music and History: Bridging the Disciplines 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. By Jeffrey H.
Pelkey, eds. Musicology requires a level of technical expertise that many historians do not possess.