Music and the Broadcast Experience: Performance, Production, and Audiences

Music and the Broadcast Experience: Performance, Production, and Audiences

by Christina Baade, James A. Deaville

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Overview

Music and the Broadcast Experience explores the complex ways in which music and broadcasting have developed together throughout the twentieth and into the twenty-first centuries. It brings into dialogue researchers working in media and music studies; explores and develops crucial points of contact between studies of music in radio and music in television; and investigates the limits, persistence, and extensions of music broadcasting in the Internet era. The book presents a series of case studies that address key moments and concerns in music broadcasting, past and present, written by leading scholars in the field, who hail from both media and music studies. Unified by attentiveness both to musical sound and meaning and to broadcasting structures, practices, audiences, and discourses, the chapters in this collection address the following topics: the role of live orchestral concerts and opera in the early development of radio and their relation to ideologies of musical uplift; the relation between production culture, music, and television genre; the function of music in sponsored radio during the 1930s; the fortunes of musical celebrity and artistic ambition on television; questions of music format and political economy in the development of online radio; and the negotiation of space, community, and participation among audiences, online and offline, in the early twenty-first century. The collection's ultimate aim is to explore the usefulness and limitations of broadcasting as a concept for understanding music and its cultural role, both historically and today.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780190619534
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Publication date: 08/02/2016
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 304
File size: 23 MB
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About the Author

Christina Baade is Associate Professor of Communication Studies and Music at McMaster University and author of Victory Through Harmony: The BBC and Popular Music in World War II (OUP 2012). James A. Deaville is Professor of Music at Carleton University and editor of Music in Television: Channels of Listening (2011).

Table of Contents

Contents Acknowledgements Contributors About the Companion Website Introduction 1 Section I: Bringing the Classics Home: Broadcasting Symphonic Concerts and Opera in Early Radio Chapter 1: Broadcasting-Concerts: Confronting the Obvious - Jenny Doctor Chapter 2: The Role of Opera in the Rise of Radio in the U.S. - Timothy Taylor 1 Section II: Spectacular Sound: Production Cultures in Broadcast Television Chapter 3: Spectacular Sound: Classical Music Programming and the Problem of "Visual Interest¨in Early U.S. Television - Shawn VanCour Chapter 4: The Machine Hums: Music, Special Sound, and the Spaces In-Between - Louis Niebur Chapter 5: Musical Theater Meets Reality TV: An Investigation into the Canadian Context - Christine Quail 1 Section III: Raising Dough on Radio: Musical Genre and Advertising in the Swing Era Chapter 6: "From Operatic Pomp to a Benny Goodman Stomp!¨Frame Analysis and the National Biscuit Company's Let's Dance - Rika Asai Chapter 7: Passing Pappy's Biscuits: Dynamics of Uneven Modernization in Regional Radio Voices - Alexander Russo 1 Section IV: The Power of the Small Screen: Musical Celebrity in Television Chapter 8: Toscanini, Ormandy, and the First Televised Orchestra Concert(s): The Networks and the Broadcasting of Musical Celebrity - James Deaville Chapter 9: John, Yoko, and Mike Douglas: Performing Avant Garde Art and Radical Politics on American Television in the 1970s - Norma Coates 1 Section V: Music Radio On and Off the Air: Publics, Structures, and Formats Chapter 10: Radio Formats in the United States: A (Hyper)Fragment(ation) of the Imagination - Ron Rodman Chapter 11: Music Radio Goes Online - Tim Wall 1 Section VI: Worlds Apart: Space, Community, and Participation in the Web 2.0 Era Chapter 12: New Media, New Festival Worlds: Rethinking Cultural Events and Televisuality through YouTube and the Tomorrowland Music Festival - Fabian Holt Chapter 13: Worship on the Web: Broadcasting Devotion through Worship Music Videos on YouTube - Monique Ingalls Chapter 14: Incarcerated Music: Broadcasting and the Tactics of Music Listening in Prison - Christina Baade For Further Reading Index

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