Archives par mot-clé : popular music

Colloque : Prescription culturelle

La prescription culturelle en question

Cultural prescription in question

Dijon, 5-7 avril 2017

Tout au long du XXe siècle, tout du moins dans les pays qui avaient accès à ces ressources, l’essor de l’industrie des spectacles et de la musique, de la radio, du cinéma, de la télévision, de l’offre muséale et plus généralement des réseaux de communication a impliqué une forte diversification des modes de prescription culturelle et de leur circulation. Ce colloque se propose de décrire, discuter et analyser différentes formes de prescription culturelle que celles-ci soient traditionnelles ou émergentes et ce dans un contexte de globalisation croissante et de crise de l’expertise.

Colloque international à la MSH de Dijon organisé par le GEP (Groupe d’Études de la Prescription) avec le soutien des laboratoires Cimeos et Geriico, de l’Université de Bourgogne-Franche-Comté et de l’ESPE (Université de Bourgogne).

Programme

5 avril, Demi journée 1

Continuer la lecture de Colloque : Prescription culturelle

Publication : Popular Music Society

Popular Music and Society

Volume 36, Issue 3, 2013

ISSN : 0300-7766 (Print), 1740-1712 (Online)

Table of contents

Introduction

Introduction: Directions in Music Fan Research: Undiscovered Territories and Hard Problems, Mark Duffett

Original Articles

A Long Strange Trip: The Continuing World of European Deadheads, Peter Smith & Ian Inglis

“Anyone who Calls Muse a Twilight Band will be Shot on Sight”: Music, Distinction, and the “Interloping Fan” in the Twilight FranchiseRebecca Williams

Diva Worship and the Sonic Search for Queer UtopiaCraig Jennex

Making Monsters: Lady Gaga, Fan Identification, and Social MediaMelissa A. Click, Hyunji Lee & Holly Willson Holladay

“His Soul Was Wandering and Holy”: Employing and Contesting Religious Terminology in Django FandomSiv B. Lie

Forum

Forum: My Music, Not Yours: Ravings of a Rock-and-Roll FanaticB. Lee Cooper

http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/rpms20/36/3#.UrQEHhaWU3M

Publication : Popular Music Fandom. Identities, Roles and Practices (Mark Duffet ed.)

Popular Music Fandom. Identities, Roles and Practices.
Edited by Mark Duffet

Routledge 2014

Series : Routledge Studies in Popular Music

This book explores popular music fandom from a cultural studies perspective that incorporates popular music studies, audience research, and media fandom. The essays draw together recent work on fandom in popular music studies and begin a dialogue with the wider field of media fan research, raising questions about how popular music fandom can be understood as a cultural phenomenon and how much it has changed in light of recent developments. Exploring the topic in this way broaches questions on how to define, theorize, and empirically research popular music fan culture, and how music fandom relates to other roles, practices, and forms of social identity. Fandom itself has been brought center stage by the rise of the internet and an industrial structure aiming to incorporate, systematize, and legitimate dimensions of it as an emotionally-engaged form of consumerism. Once perceived as the pariah practice of an overly attached audience, media fandom has become a standardized industrial subject-position called upon to sell box sets, concert tickets, new television series, and special editions. Meanwhile, recent scholarship has escaped the legacy of interpretations that framed fans as passive, pathological, or defiantly empowered, taking its object seriously as a complex formation of identities, roles, and practices. While popular music studies has examined some forms of identity and audience practice, such as the way that people use music in daily life and listener participation in subcultures, scenes and, tribes, this volume is the first to examine music fans as a specific object of study.

Table of contents

1. Introduction Mark Duffett

2. Back in the Mix: Exploring Intermediary Fandom and Popular Music Production Matt Hills

3. Beyond Capital, Towards Myth: EDM Fandom and Dance Practice Beate Peter

4. Hidden Fans? Fandom and Domestic Musical Activity Nedim Hassan

5. Researching Your Favorite Artist: Methodological Observations of a Brazilian Popular Music Scholar Alexei Michailowsky

6. Fantastic Voyeur: Lurking on the Dark Side of Biography Fred Vermorel

7. Song of Praise: Musicians, Myths and the « Cult » of John Coltrane Tony Whyton

8. « I ♥ IBIZA »: Music, Place and Belonging Cornel Sandvoss

9. Fan Words Mark Duffett

10. Record Collecting and Fandom Roy Shuker

11. After Jerry’s Death: Achieving Continuity in Deadhead Identity and Community Rebecca G. Adams, Amy M. Ernstes, and Kelly M. Lucey

12. Afterword: Fans and Scholars – A Reassessment Joli Jensen