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The Cambridge Companion to Pop and Rock
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  • Cited by 31
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Parfitt, Richard 2018. ‘Rise and follow Charlie’: rebel songs and establishment politicians in the Republic of Ireland, 1969–1998. Irish Political Studies, p. 1.

    Bayer, Gerd 2017. Being Lemmy Kilmister: Performativity and Metal. Rock Music Studies, Vol. 4, Issue. 3, p. 221.

    Kardos, Leah 2017. Bowie musicology: mapping Bowie’s sound and music language across the catalogue. Continuum, Vol. 31, Issue. 4, p. 552.

    Kärjä, Antti-Ville and Sjöborg, Anders 2017. The Intersection of the Popular and the Sacred in Youth Cultures. YOUNG, Vol. 25, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Heetderks, David 2017. Slanted beats, enchanted communities: Pavement's early phrase rhythm as indie narrative. Popular Music, Vol. 36, Issue. 02, p. 216.

    Mazierska, Ewa 2016. Popular Music in Eastern Europe. p. 1.

    Tjora, Aksel 2016. The social rhythm of the rock music festival. Popular Music, Vol. 35, Issue. 01, p. 64.

    Stone, Alison 2016. The Value of Popular Music. p. 35.

    Scotto, Ciro 2016. The Structural Role of Distortion in Hard Rock and Heavy Metal. Music Theory Spectrum, Vol. 38, Issue. 2, p. 178.

    Devine, Kyle 2015. Decomposed: a political ecology of music. Popular Music, Vol. 34, Issue. 03, p. 367.

    Kreyer, Rolf 2015. “Funky fresh dressed to impress”: A corpus-linguistic view on gender roles in pop songs. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, Vol. 20, Issue. 2, p. 174.

    Guesdon, Maël and Guem, Philippe Le 2014. Media and Nostalgia. p. 70.

    Appel, Nadav 2014. ‘Ga, ga, ooh-la-la’: the childlike use of language in pop-rock music. Popular Music, Vol. 33, Issue. 01, p. 91.

    Malawey, Victoria 2014. ‘Find out what it means to me’: Aretha Franklin's gendered re-authoring of Otis Redding's ‘Respect’. Popular Music, Vol. 33, Issue. 02, p. 185.

    Ey, Lesley-Anne 2014. The Influence of Music Media on Gender Role and Self-identity: Perceptions of Children Aged 6 and 10 years. Children Australia, Vol. 39, Issue. 03, p. 147.

    Ey, Lesley-Anne and Cupit, C. Glenn 2013. Primary School Children's Imitation of Sexualised Music Videos and Artists. Children Australia, Vol. 38, Issue. 03, p. 115.

    Devitt, Rachel 2013. ‘Keep the best of you, “do” the rest of you’: passing, ambivalence and keeping queer time in gender performative negotiations of popular music. Popular Music, Vol. 32, Issue. 03, p. 427.

    Hsu, Wendy F. 2013. Troubling genre, ethnicity and geopolitics in Taiwanese American independent rock music. Popular Music, Vol. 32, Issue. 01, p. 91.

    Giuffre, Liz 2013. Top of the Tots: The Wiggles as Australia's Most Successful (Under-Acknowledged) Sound Media Export. Media International Australia, Vol. 148, Issue. 1, p. 145.

    Metzer, David 2012. The power ballad. Popular Music, Vol. 31, Issue. 03, p. 437.

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Book description

This Companion maps the world of pop and rock, pinpointing the most significant moments in its history and presenting the key issues involved in understanding popular culture's most vital art form. Expert writers chart the changing patterns in the production and consumption of popular music, the emergence of a vast industry with a turnover of billions and the rise of global stars from Elvis to Public Enemy, Nirvana to the Spice Girls. They trace the way new technologies - from the amplifier to the internet - have changed the sounds and practices of pop and they analyse the way maverick entrepreneurs have given way to multimedia corporations. In particular they focus on the controversial issues concerning race and ethnicity, politics, gender and globalisation. Contains full profiles of a selection of figures from the pop and rock world.

Reviews

‘Whilst being of essential reading to the student of pop and rock it is also of interest to anyone who enjoys reading about the social history of our time.’

Source: Yorkshire Gazette

‘This thought-provoking companion gives would be students a taster of what they might encounter on the several courses now available … it is to the book’s credit that it adopts an all-encompassing approach.’

Source: Music Teacher

‘Suitable as an introductory-level undergraduate book and there is also sufficient novelty of approach within some of the chapters to interest graduates and researchers alike.’

Source: European Journal of Communication

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