Global Sound Cultures: Musics, Places and People
Examines a wide range of sound and music cultures, from popular transnational mediations to locally produced, community-based traditions. Considers the ways that music takes on meaning, represents identities and places, and interacts with the world. Traces the historical/economic processes by which music cultures emerge and are sustained (or not). Explores the emotional and economic roles that music plays in lives of musicians, composers
and listeners. Using theories from ethnomusicology, anthropology, musicology and cultural studies we show how music is affected by and reflects social change, colonisation and indigeneity, technology and local/global economic processes.
For full course information see the Digital Course Outline for ANTHRO 106.
Digital Course Outlines are refreshed in November for the following year. Digital Course Outlines for courses to be offered for the first time may be published slightly later.
Lecturer(s) Dr Kirsten Zemke
Coursework + exam
ANTHRO 106: 15 points