This post is part of a blog series celebrating the American Musicological Society’s annual conference taking place in Rochester, NY from November 9-12. Please visit our booth if you are attending, and otherwise stay tuned for more content related to our music books and journals programs.
Whether or not you are attending the
#AMSRoc17 conference in Rochester, you can access a special selection of free content from our music journals for a limited time.
The Editorial Board of the Journal of the American Musicological Society is pleased to present the Journal’s second virtual issue, which we are offering free for a limited time. This virtual issue is a compilation of reviews of digital and multimedia scholarship from previous issues. To bring these projects in digital musicology to a broader public, we are showcasing ten reviews whose themes range from composer studies to interactive database resources for teaching and research, and even include architectural frameworks for computer-based studies.
The Journal of Musicology invites you to enjoy the following articles from recent issues free for a limited time.
Musicological Omnivory in the Neoliberal University
Bells and the Problem of Realism in Ravel’s Early Piano Music
Contextualizing Josquin’s Ave Maria . . . virgo serena
19th–Century Music offers you free access to a selection of recent pieces, including one of the standout articles from the journal’s recent special issue, “Subjectivity in European Song“; an article on Debussy’s ballet score Jeux, which, as the title promises, tells you what tennis has to do with the choreography; and a piece on Grieg which reflects the growing interest among musical scholars in “mood” and “attunement.”
Present Absence: Debussy, Song, and the Art of (Dis)appearing
Mixed Doubles: Debussy, Nijinsky, Jeux
“In the Mood:” Peer Gynt and the Affective Landscapes of Grieg’s Stemninger, op. 73
Daniel M. Grimley