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Music in Everyday Life
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  • Cited by 683
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    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Ziv, Naomi 2018. Reactions to “patriotic” and “protest” songs in individuals differing in political orientation. Psychology of Music, Vol. 46, Issue. 3, p. 392.

    Ulusoy, Emre and Schembri, Sharon 2018. Subculture as learning context: subcultural music consumption as language, channel and journey. Consumption Markets & Culture, Vol. 21, Issue. 3, p. 239.

    Winter, Martin and Brabec de Mori, Bernd 2018. Auditive Wissenskulturen. p. 1.

    Ekholm, Ola and Bonde, Lars Ole 2018. Music and Public Health. p. 15.

    Ridder, Hanne Mette 2018. Music and Public Health. p. 85.

    Harmon, Justin and Adams, Rebecca G. 2018. Building a life note-by-note: music and the life course. World Leisure Journal, Vol. 60, Issue. 2, p. 140.

    Grebosz-Haring, Katarzyna and Weichbold, Martin 2018. Contemporary art music and its audiences: Age, gender, and social class profile. Musicae Scientiae, p. 102986491877408.

    Shoemark, Helen Rimmer, Jo Bower, Janeen Tucquet, Belinda Miller, Lauren Fisher, Michelle Ogburn, Nicholas and Dun, Beth 2018. A Conceptual Framework: The Musical Self as a Unique Pathway to Outcomes in the Acute Pediatric Health Setting. Journal of Music Therapy, Vol. 55, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Freeland, Gregory 2018. Globalism in Rhythm: Music at the Crossroads of Populism and Multiculturalism. Perspectives on Global Development and Technology, Vol. 17, Issue. 3, p. 281.

    Batt-Rawden, Kari Bjerke 2018. Music and Public Health. p. 215.

    Harmon, Justin 2018. A death in the family: a community's embodiment of tragedy. Annals of Leisure Research, Vol. 21, Issue. 4, p. 493.

    Illman, Ruth 2018. Singing in Hebrew or Reading in English? An Ethnographic Analysis of Music and Change Among Progressive Jews in the UK. Contemporary Jewry,

    Paiva, Daniel and Cachinho, Herculano 2018. The first impression in the urban sonic experience: transitions, attention, and attunement. Geografiska Annaler: Series B, Human Geography, p. 1.

    Davidson, Jane W. and E. Krause, Amanda 2018. Music, Health and Wellbeing. p. 33.

    Semenza, Daniel C. 2018. Feeling the Beat and Feeling Better: Musical Experience, Emotional Reflection, and Music as a Technology of Mental Health. Sociological Inquiry, Vol. 88, Issue. 2, p. 322.

    Sunderland, Naomi Istvandity, Lauren Lakhani, Ali and Lenette, Caroline 2018. Music, Health and Wellbeing. p. 121.

    Nowak, Raphaël and Haynes, Jo 2018. Friendships with benefits? Examining the role of friendship in semi-structured interviews within music research. International Journal of Social Research Methodology, Vol. 21, Issue. 4, p. 425.

    Walker, Gavin Robert 2018. ‘Our songs were our stones’: song and struggle in the treatment action campaign. Journal of Contemporary African Studies, Vol. 36, Issue. 2, p. 175.

    Krupp-Schleußner, Valerie and Lehmann-Wermser, Andreas 2018. An instrument for every child: a study on long-term effects of extended music education in German primary schools. Music Education Research, Vol. 20, Issue. 1, p. 44.

    Hara, Mariko 2018. Muting the koto: exploring musical pathways as a DIY artist in a new country. Music Education Research, p. 1.

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    Music in Everyday Life
    • Online ISBN: 9780511489433
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511489433
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Book description

The power of music to influence mood, create scenes, routines and occasions is widely recognised and this is reflected in a strand of social theory from Plato to Adorno that portrays music as an influence on character, social structure and action. There have, however, been few attempts to specify this power empirically and to provide theoretically grounded accounts of music's structuring properties in everyday experience. Music in Everyday Life uses a series of ethnographic studies - an aerobics class, karaoke evenings, music therapy sessions and the use of background music in the retail sector - as well as in-depth interviews to show how music is a constitutive feature of human agency. Drawing together concepts from psychology, sociology and socio-linguistics it develops a theory of music's active role in the construction of personal and social life and highlights the aesthetic dimension of social order and organisation in late modern societies.

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