Volume 11, Number 4, October 2005
Copyright � 2005 Society for Music Theory
Calls for Papers
National Graduate Conference for Ethnomusicology
NATIONAL GRADUATE CONFERENCE FOR ETHNOMUSICOLOGY:
New Directions in Music Studies
University of Cambridge, 7-9 July 2006
You are warmly invited to participate in the first ever national graduate student conference for ethnomusicology in the UK. This three-day residential conference will be held at the University of Cambridge Music Faculty, co-sponsored by CRASSH and supported by the British Forum for Ethnomusicology. It will provide an unprecedented forum in the UK for graduate students in ethnomusicology to meet, discuss, and network with graduates from other disciplines interested in the relationship between music and culture. We aim to establish a productive and friendly environment for graduate students in all areas of music research and performance with an interest in ethnomusicology.
We are interested in individual papers and organised panels that explore new and interdisciplinary ways of doing music research, and how methodologies or theories from disciplines beyond music/ethnomusicology can be applied to the study of the world's musical cultures. We are also keen to explore new methods and formats of presenting research, such as film, lecture-demonstrations, multimedia, the integration of performance and spoken discourse, and so on. Organised panels that involve conversation between researchers from different disciplines, or researchers and performers, will be particularly welcome. Sample ideas for individual presentations and sessions include, but are not restricted to:
If you have a particularly exciting piece of research, or a difficult
research problem you want to discuss in an open forum, these are also eligible
Proposals for papers, presentations, panels and sessions are open to all graduate students working on music and culture, broadly defined, regardless of discipline. We particularly welcome graduate students who are working on ethnomusicology-related topics, whether or not they consider themselves "ethnomusicologists". We want to inspire interdisciplinary approaches and collaboration, and research on any of the world's music is welcome. Our definition of "graduate" includes Masters students, PhD students, and students on postgraduate diploma courses.
Researchers who are no longer students are most welcome to attend the conference and to chair organised panels. However, the paper proposals, including those that are part of organised panels, will be restricted to graduate students only.
The deadline for abstracts is 10 January 2006. Please send your abstracts (max. 300 words) by email to Dr Katherine Brown, Corpus Christi College, Cambridge firstname.lastname@example.org.
CALL FOR PAPERS
Twenty-first Annual Meeting
April 21-22, 2006
The Hartt School of Music, University of Hartford Hartford, Connecticut
Roger Graybill (New England Conservatory of Music), Chair Sigrun Henizelmann (University of Massachusetts - Amherst) Ian Quinn (Yale University) David Kopp (Boston University), ex officio
Proposal deadline: November 15, 2005 (postmark)
Sessions provide 30 minutes for presentation and 10 minutes for discussion of each paper. All who wish to propose papers should send four copies of a three- to five-page proposal and one copy of an abstract suitable for publication, by November 15, 2005, to the following address:
Margaret Thomas, NECMT Secretary
Music Department, Box 5612
270 Mohegan Ave.
New London, CT 06320-4196
Proposals on any music-theoretical or analytical topic are welcome. Proposals are read blind; they should contain no identification of the author. With your proposal and abstract copies, please include a cover letter giving your name, address, phone, email, affiliation, the title of your proposal, and any special equipment or arrangements required. If your proposal is accepted you will be asked to submit a copy of your abstract electronically. For more information, contact Margaret Thomas at: email@example.com
Music Analysis and Teaching
Society for Music Analysis/PALATINE Spring Study Day
Saturday, 25 March 2006, 10.00 - 5.30
Call for Papers
This meeting will provide a forum for discussion about the position and role of analysis within schools (particularly at A-level), colleges and university music departments. It will address issues affecting the design and implementation of analysis teaching, and concerning staff and student development. Central to these matters are the subject knowledge and skills that graduates possess (or lack) when training as secondary school music teachers. To this end the day will examine the aims and curricula of undergraduate music degrees and those of teacher education programmes. The meeting will seek to increase dialogue between secondary and tertiary level educators, with a view to deepening understanding and forging closer links.
The day will conclude with a plenary session; panellists will include Dr Hugh Benham (Chair of Examiners, GCE Music (EdExcel)), Dr Richard McGregor (St. Martin's College), Dr Stephanie Pitts (University of Sheffield, editor of BJME), and Dr Michael Russ (University of Huddersfield). The day has been sponsored by the British Journal of Music Education.
The organizers will consider proposals for papers on any appropriate topic. Your proposed paper should be of not more than 20 minutes. Please send your proposal to:
Edward Venn, Music Department, Lancaster University, Lancaster, LA1 4YW, UK or, preferably, to firstname.lastname@example.org, bearing in mind the following
a. abstract of not more than 300 words
b. add a brief cv and clear contact details
c. indicate any special equipment needs
DEADLINE FOR RECEIPT OF PROPOSALS: 16 December 2005
You will be notified of the outcome by 16 January 2006.
The South Central Society for Music Theory is very pleased to announce
its 2006 Annual Meeting at the University of Southern Mississippi, in
Hattiesburg, Mississippi, on Friday and Saturday, March 10 and 11, 2006.
Recent hurricanes Katrina and Rita have devastated much of our region and SCSMT would like its members affected by the storms to know that our thoughts are with them. This call for papers marks one of an infinite number of steps that we take towards recovery.
We are pleased to announce that Jonathan Bernard from the University of Washington will deliver the key-note address at the 2006 conference. Bernard has served as editor of Music Theory Spectrum
(1988-1991) and as chair of the Publications Committee, Society for Music Theory (1998-2001). He is currently a member of the editorial boards of Perspectives of New Music, American Music, and Twentieth-Century Music, and a member of the advisory board for the Yale University Press monograph series, Composers of the Twentieth Century (Allen Forte, general editor). He is the author of The Music of Edgard Var�se (Yale University Press), which won the Young Scholar Award from the Society for Music Theory in 1988; the editor of Elliott Carter: Collected Essays and Lectures, 1937-1995 (University of Rochester Press); and a contributing editor to Music Theory in Concept and Practice (University of Rochester Press).
The program committee solicits paper proposals on any topic relating to music theory.
POSTMARK DEADLINE: Monday, January 9, 2006.
1) Proposals should be no longer than three pages (including footnotes but not back matter); they should be double-spaced, and use a 12-point font. Proposals should be anonymous, and articulate clearly the paper's premise and its relation to existing music theoretic research, and provide some illustration of applications.
2) If paper copies are being sent, please submit five (5) copies to: Scott Baker, SCSMT 2006 Program Chair/The University of Southern Mississippi School of Music 118 College Drive #5081 Hattiesburg MS 39406-0001. If the submitter wishes to send an electronic proposal, please send one (1) MS Word or .pdf format e-mail attachment to: email@example.com. Please put "SCSMT 2006 Proposal" in the subject heading.
3) Send one (1) copy of an anonymous 200-word abstract, submitted electronically to the address above, for publication in the meeting abstracts booklet. Please put "SCSMT 2006 Abstract" in the subject heading.
4) Include a cover letter listing the title of the paper, the author's name,with rank and institutional affiliation (if applicable), and the author's address, telephone number, and e-mail address. Please also list any technical requirements (stereo playback, piano, overhead projector, etc.) in the cover letter.
5) If the author is a student wishing to be considered for the SCSMT Student Paper Award, please indicate student status in the cover letter. Candidates for the student award must submit a copy of the full paper to the address above by February 3, 2006.
Postmark deadline: Monday, January 9, 2006. Confirmation of proposals received will be made electronically upon their receipt. Decisions will be made by Monday, January 30, 2005. Accepted student papers due: Friday, February 3, 2006.
Scott Baker, Chair (University of Southern Mississippi) Laurdella Foukles-Levy (University of Mississippi) Donald LeRoy, (Lee University) Michael Baker, Student Representative (Indiana University)
CALL FOR PAPERS
2006 NATIONAL FACULTY LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE
A conference for university professors and graduate students, commemorating Dr. Charles Malik (1906-1987) in the centenary of his birth Conference info: www.TwoTasks.com <http://www.twotasks.com/>
Sponsored by Christian Leadership Ministries The Faculty ministry of Campus Crusade for Christ International
June 22-25, 2006
Hilton Mark Center Hotel, Alexandria, VA
"If you win the whole world and lose the mind of the world, you will soon discover you have not won the world. Indeed it may turn out that you have actually lost the world. . . . Responsible Christians face two tasks--that of saving the soul and that of saving the mind." - Charles Malik, Two Tasks
We invite proposals for 20-minute papers or poster presentations exploring the intersection of Christian faith and academic inquiry in the fine arts.
Proposals should address an interdisciplinary audience of historians and theorists of the arts, and apply a biblical worldview to problems either within one discipline or across the disciplines within the arts. The purpose of this call is to stimulate scholarly activity illuminated by biblical principles and discipleship to Jesus Christ
The arts sessions will form one of seventeen academic tracks at the conference, each of which invites consideration of such general questions
Titles with abstracts of 300-400 words should be emailed as a MS Word
document attachment to
NFLCpapers@clm.org by February 15, 2006. Please include a cover page in
the Word document indicating a) your name, b) position, c) institutional
affiliation, d) mailing address, e) email address, f) daytime telephone
number, g) format preference: paper or poster presentation (although the
program committee will make the final determination), and h) the academic
track for which you are making your submission (History and Theory of the
One to three papers in each track will be invited presentations, and the remaining papers will be chosen by faculty peers on the track program committee from submissions to the call for papers. Contributors will be notified of acceptance by April 1, 2006. Oral presentation of 20 minutes, followed by 10 minutes of discussion (unless otherwise indicated within a specific track) will be made on Friday, June 23, during the academic seminar time.
CALL FOR PAPERS
The 2006 Midwest Graduate Music Consortium will be held at Northwestern University on 24 and 25 February 2006 with Kay Kaufman Shelemay as keynote speaker. Abstracts written by undergraduate and graduate students pertaining to music analysis, cognition, theory, pedagogy, performance, composition, education, ethnomusicology, musicology, and all other music-related subjects are welcomed. Selected presentations will be limited to twenty-minute talks that will be followed by ten additional minutes of questions and comments. Please submit abstracts electronically to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Abstracts should not exceed 500 words and must be received by 4 November 2005. Each applicant must submit their abstract in an attachment that does not contain their name or affiliation. The email accompanying this abstract should include the applicant�s name, affiliation, email address, and phone number and should also list the technological aids needed for the proposed presentation. For further information about MGMC or the Consortium�s call for scores, visit the MGMC website, http://humanities.uchicago.edu/orgs/mgmc/.
1) Proposals should be no longer than three pages (including footnotes or endnotes); they should be double-spaced and use a 12-point font. Proposals should be anonymous and articulate clearly the paper�s premise.
2) Proposals should be submitted electronically as either a MS Word or .pdf document email attachment to email@example.com. Please put �Symposium 2006� in the subject heading. Confirmation of proposals received will be made electronically upon their receipt.
3) Include a cover letter listing the title of the paper, the author�s name, with rank and institutional affiliation (if applicable), and the author�s address, telephone number and email address. Please also list any technical requirements (stereo, piano, computer, overhead projector, etc.) in the cover letter.
The Second International Conference on Music and Gesture will take place
20th-23rd July 2006 at the Royal Northern College of Music, Manchester (UK).
The Call for Papers will be released shortly and further details will be
announced in due course.
For general information please contact the conference organisers:
Anthony Gritten (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Elaine King (E.C.King@hull.ac.uk).
Integral announces the recent publication of Vol. 16/17 (double issue)
and the forthcoming publication of Vol. 18/19 (double issue), and invites
scholarly submissions to be considered for publication in upcoming issues.
Please see below for details.
Integral is a scholarly, peer-reviewed publication refereed by its professional editorial board, which includes Kofi Agawu, David Beach, Allen Cadwallader, William Caplin, Michael Cherlin, John Covach, Robert Gjerdingen, Henry Klumpenhouwer, Patrick McCreless, Andrew Mead, Benito Rivera, and Robert Wason.
The journal is produced entirely by graduate students in music theory at the Eastman School of Music (University of Rochester).
Published since 1987, the journal pursues an implicit mandate to explore and exploit the increasing pluralism of the music-theoretic field. In this vein, Integral has published not only studies deriving from Schenkerian, set-theoretical, and twelve-tone precedents, but also pioneering papers and reviews in the areas of analysis and performance, text-music relations, music perception, and semiotic analysis. Submissions are accepted from authors concerning any aspect of music theory; please refer to our Submissions Guidelines.
Integral is pleased to announce the recent publication of Vol. 16-17 (2002/2003), which is now available for purchase. This double issue contains original and probing work on the music of Wagner, Schoenberg, Carl Ruggles, and others:
Matthew BaileyShea: Wagner's Loosely Knit Sentences and the Drama of Musical Form
Mitchell Turner: Interval-Class Exchanges in a Two-Dimensional Pitch-Class Space
Brian Alegant: Inside the Cadenza of Schoenberg's Piano Concerto
Stephen Slottow: Carl Ruggles's Cadential Complex
Mark Sallmen: Composition with a Single Row Form: Webern's "Schatzerl klein," Op. 18, No. 1
Daphne Leong: Kaleidoscopic Symmetries: Time and Pitch Relations in Conlon Nancarrow's Tango
Forum: Analysing Musical Multimedia, by Nicholas Cook, with contributions by Scott D. Lipscomb, Daphne Leong, and Lawrence M. Zbikowski
Review of Robert D. Morris's Class Notes for Advanced Atonal Theory, by Robert W. Peck, with a reply by Robert D. Morris
Another double issue of Integral, Vol. 18-19 (2004/2005), is currently in production and will be available in the near future. Contents of this upcoming issue include:
Karl Braunschweig: Rhetorical Types of Phrase Expansion in the Music of J. S. Bach
Matthew Brown: Composing with Prototypes: Charting Debussy's L'isle joyeuse
Sean Carson: The Trace, Its Relation to Contour, and an Application to Carter's Second String Quartet
Robert Gauldin: New Twists for Old Endings: Cadenza and Apotheosis in the Romantic Piano Concerto
Robert D. Morris: Aspects of Post-Tonal Canon Systems
Robert Peck: Aspects of Recursion in M-Inclusive Networks
Norman Carey: Review of Music in the Mirror: Reflections on the History of Music Theory and Literature for the 21st Century
Ciro Scotto: Review-Article of The Open Space Magazine and the State of Music Theory at the Millennium
For subscription information, write to: Subscriptions Manager, Integral, Eastman School of Music, 26 Gibbs Street, Rochester, NY, USA 14604 or visit our website: http://theory.esm.rochester.edu/integral/
Vol. 18/19 (double issue): $55 ($25 for individuals, $20 for students)
Vol. 16/17 (double issue): $35 ($25 for individuals, $20 for students)
Vol. 14/15 (double issue): $30 ($24 for individuals, $20 for students)
Recent issues (vols. 11-13): $18 ($14 for individuals, $12 for students)
Back issues (vols. 1-3, 5-10):$16 ($12 for individuals, $10 for students)
Checks (in U.S. dollars) should be made payable to Integral. Outside North America, please add $4.00 postage per volume (up to $12.00). Please allow 4-6 weeks for delivery.
1. Send three copies of typescripts, double-spaced throughout on 8.5" x 11" paper. Authors' names should appear in the cover letter only. Examples and figures (accompanied by captions) should be on separate pages. Contributors should consult The Chicago Manual of Style regarding text and footnote format.
Once a submission is accepted, authors should submit the article and an abstract both in typescript and electronic format on computer disk; include musical examples in notation software and EPS formats. Securing permission to reproduce copyrighted material is the author's responsibility. Integral retains copyright of published articles.
2. Integral accepts submissions throughout the year. Receipt of all manuscripts will be acknowledged by letter; allow for approximately four months for decision about publication. Articles, publications for possible review, and editorial correspondence should be addressed to Integral, Eastman School of Music, 26 Gibbs Street, Rochester, New York, 14604.
For additional information, please consult our website at http://theory.esm.rochester.edu/integral/
Theoria - Historical Aspects of Music Theory Volume 12/2005 AVAILABLE NOW
- Jo�n Groom: On Robert W. Ottman (1914-2005)
- James McKay: Linear Issues in the Harmony Treatises of Rameau and Kirnberger
- Byron Alm�n: Musical �Temperament�: Theorists and the Functions of Music Analysis
- Benjamin Whitcomb: Reinventing the Ear � Twentieth-Century Theories of Pitch Perception and the Coincidence Theory of Consonance
- Lauri Surp��: Title, Structure and Rhetoric in the Second Movement of Mozart�s Piano Concerto K. 488 Thomas Christensen: Review of: Markus Waldura, Von Rameau und Riepel zu Koch: Zum Zusammenhang zwischen theoretischem Ansatz, Kadenzlehre und Periodenbegriff in der Musiktheorie des 18. Jahrhunderts.
$22.00 - add shipping costs: $3.00 national, $6.00 international Subscription copy: $20.00 please send your check (payable to: Theoria) to:
Theoria, Dr. Frank Heidlberger Phone (940) 369-7542 University of North Texas Fax (940) 565-2002 College of Music email@example.com P.O.Box 31 1367 Denton, TX 76203-1367
More information at: http://web2.unt.edu/the/journals/theoria/index.html
I am pleased to announce the publication of the new issue of the Zeitschrift der Gesellschaft f�r Musiktheorie (ZGMTH volume 2005/2), which is now accessible on the ZGMTH's website:
The issue includes summaries in English and German on various sub-disciplines of North American and German music theory. The purpose of these summaries is (1) to provide a brief overview over the major areas of music-theoretical research with bibliographies for quick reference, and (2) to enable theorists from both countries to familiarize themselves with the other country's kinds of music theory. In the future, we are planning to expand the project to include other countries by establishing a permanent website with summaries by music theorists of all participating countries.
The editor Oliver Schwab-Felisch and I would like to thank especially Harald Krebs, whose efforts and support made this summary project possible. Our thanks go also to the American authors (William E. Caplin, Edward Gollin, Edward D. Latham, Justin London, Henry Martin and Jocelyn Neal) and the German authors (Patrick Boenke, Christoph Neidh�fer, Hartmut Fladt, Ulrich Kaiser, Clemens K�hn, Gesine Schr�der, Oliver Schwab-Felisch, and Sigrun Heinzelmann).
American readers might also be interested in the report by the GMTH's president Stefan Rohringer on the first German Schenkerian Symposium and workshops with Carl Schachter and Frank Samarotto in June 2004 by the GMTH's president Stefan Rohringer.
The fall/winter issue (2005/3) will feature additional summaries and contributions on American music theory by David Carson Berry and others.
Sigrun B. Heinzelmann
OPENS COMPETITION FOR DIGITAL INNOVATION FELLOWSHIP PROGRAM
The American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS) is pleased to announce its new Digital Innovation Fellowship program, in support of digitally based research projects in the humanities and humanistic social sciences. These fellowships, created with the generous help of The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, are intended to support an academic year dedicated to work on a major scholarly project of a digital character that advances humanistic studies and best exemplifies the integration of such research with use of computing, networking, and other information technology-based tools. The online application for the fellowship program is located at http://ofa.acls.org; applications must be completed by November 10, 2005 (decisions to be announced in late March 2006).
This is the first national fellowship program to recognize and reward humanistic scholarship in the digital sphere, and to help establish standards for judging the quality, innovation, and utility of such research. Many scholars have been working in the humanities for years with such tools as digital research archives, new media representations of extant data, and innovative databases-and now the ACLS sees an important opportunity to start identifying and providing incentive for distinctive work, on a national basis. "Information technology can be the means for scholars to answer new and old questions that have so far resisted our curiosity and our effort. This program will support a rising generation of scholars in making exactly that kind of progress," says James O'Donnell, provost of Georgetown University, Chair of the ACLS Executive Committee of Delegates, and author of Avatars of the Word: From Papyrus to Cyberspace (1998).
Up to five Digital Innovation Fellowships will be awarded in this competition year, for tenure beginning in 2006-2007. As this program aims to provide the means for pursuing digitally-based scholarly projects, the fellowship includes a stipend of up to $55,000 to allow an academic year's leave from teaching, as well as project funds of up to $25,000 for purposes such as access to tools and personnel for digital production, collaborative work with other scholars and with humanities or computing research centers, and the dissemination and preservation of projects.
The ACLS criteria for judging applications include the project's intellectual ambitions and technological underpinnings, likely contribution as a digital scholarly work to humanistic study, satisfaction of technical requirements for a successful research project, degree and significance of preliminary work; potential for promoting teamwork and collaboration (where appropriate), and articulation with local infrastructure at the applicant's home institution.
Applicants must be citizens or permanent residents of the United States as of the application deadline date and must hold a Ph.D. degree conferred prior to the application deadline. However, established scholars who can demonstrate the equivalent of the Ph.D. in publications and professional experience may also qualify.
Applications for the 2005-06 ACLS Digital Innovation Fellowship Program
Deadline: November 10, 2005
Contact: American Council of Learned Societies, 633 Third Avenue, New
York, NY 10017
Phone: (212) 697-1505
The Carolina Postdoctoral Program for Faculty Diversity
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is pleased to announce the availability of 6 positions in the Carolina Postdoctoral Program for Faculty Diversity. Postdoctoral Scholars will spend essentially full time on research but will be allowed to teach no more than one course per year. Applications for study in any discipline represented at the University are welcome. The Department of Music at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill strongly encourages candidates interested in music history, music theory, and/or ethnomusicology to apply.
The stipend will be $35,625 per calendar year. Health benefits are available. Some funds are available for research expenses, including travel. Minority students who will have completed their doctoral degree no later than July 1, 2006, and no earlier than July 1, 2000 are eligible to apply. Preference will be given to U.S. citizens and permanent residents. This program is funded by the State of North Carolina and places emphasis on underrepresented minorities.
A complete application will include curriculum vitae, sample publications and/or dissertation chapters, three letters of recommendation, an application, a statement of research plans, and a separate statement of why you should be selected for the program. Applications and additional information can be found at http://research.unc.edu/red/postdoc.html. If recommendation letters accompany application materials they should be in a sealed envelope. All materials should be sent to the Carolina Postdoctoral Program for Faculty Diversity, Office of the Vice Chancellor for Research and Economic Development, CB# 4000, 312 South Bldg., The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27599-4000, and must be postmarked by January 6, 2006. Incomplete or late applications will not be accepted.
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