Quelle:Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge,, United States ; United Kingdom, p.1 online resource : (2021)
Schlüsselwörter:(OCoLC)fst01046145, (OCoLC)fst01737434, (OCoLC)fst02021107, Australia., bisacsh, Emotions in music., Emotions in the performing arts, Emotions in the performing arts., fast, MUSIC / Genres & Styles / Opera, Opera, Opera.
Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on January 22, 2021).There can be little doubt that opera and emotion are inextricably linked. From dramatic plots driven by energetic producers and directors to the conflicts and triumphs experienced by all associated with opera's staging to the reactions and critiques of audience members, emotion is omnipresent in opera. Yet few contemplate the impact that the customary cultural practices of specific times and places have upon opera's ability to move emotions. Taking Australia as a case study, this two-volume collection of extended essays demonstrates that emotional experiences, discourses, displays and expressions do not share universal significance but are at least partly produced, defined, and regulated by culture. Spanning approximately 170 years of opera production in Australia, the authors show how the emotions associated with the specific cultural context of a nation steeped in egalitarian aspirations and marked by increasing levels of multiculturalism have adjusted to changing cultural and social contexts across time. Volume I adopts an historical, predominantly nineteenth-century perspective, while Volume II applies historical, musicological, and ethnological approaches to discuss subsequent Australian operas and opera productions through to the twenty-first century. With final chapters pulling threads from the two volumes together, Opera, Emotion, and the Antipodes establishes a model for constructing emotion history from multiple disciplinary perspectives.Jane W. Davidson has performed in and directed opera for more than 30 years. She is currently Head of Performing Arts at the University of Melbourne's Conservatorium of Music. She has published widely, across the field of music psychology, musicology and practice as research. She is president of the Australian Music and Psychology Society.Michael Halliwell has enjoyed a career as an opera singer in Europe and as an academic at the University of Sydney Conservatorium of Music. He has published widely and is president of the International Association for Word and Music Studies.Stephanie Rocke is a Research Fellow at the University of Melbourne affiliated with the ARC Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions, with wide-ranging interests and publications in music and culture across time.
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