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Music in Everyday Life
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  • Cited by 643
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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.

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

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

    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, p. 1.


    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.


    Ilari, Beatriz 2018. Scaramouche Goes to Preschool: The Complex Matrix of Young Children’s Everyday Music. Early Childhood Education Journal, Vol. 46, Issue. 1, p. 1.


    Nag, Wenche 2018. Music streams, smartphones, and the self. Mobile Media & Communication, Vol. 6, Issue. 1, p. 19.


    Christensen, Justin 2018. Sound and the Aesthetics of Play. p. 39.

    Bauer, Jared S. Jellenek, Aubury L. and Kientz, Julie A. 2018. Reflektor. p. 27.

    Kobyshcha, Varvara 2018. How Does an Aesthetic Object Happen? Emergence, Disappearance, Multiplicity. Cultural Sociology, p. 174997551774221.


    Wilson, Sarah 2018. Families, Intergenerationality, and Peer Group Relations. p. 455.

    Christensen, Justin 2018. Sound and the Aesthetics of Play. p. 67.

    Knudsen, Jan Sverre Aglen, Gry Sagmo Danbolt, Ingrid and Engesnes, Nina 2018. Musical pathfinders of the kindergarten. Contemporary Issues in Early Childhood, p. 146394911875636.


    Waldecker, David 2018. Auditive Wissenskulturen. p. 381.

    Cos, Grant 2018. Consuming music in the digital age: technologies, roles and everyday life. Consumption Markets & Culture, Vol. 21, Issue. 1, p. 99.


    Ziv, Naomi 2017. Reactions to “patriotic” and “protest” songs in individuals differing in political orientation. Psychology of Music, p. 030573561771311.


    DeNora, Tia and Ansdell, Gary 2017. Music in action: tinkering, testing and tracing over time. Qualitative Research, Vol. 17, Issue. 2, p. 231.


    Winchester, Daniel 2017. “A Part of Who I Am”: Material Objects as “Plot Devices” in the Formation of Religious Selves. Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, Vol. 56, Issue. 1, p. 83.


    Hallett, Rachel and Lamont, Alexandra 2017. Music Use in Exercise: A Questionnaire Study. Media Psychology, Vol. 20, Issue. 4, p. 658.


    Elvers, Paul and Steffens, Jochen 2017. The Sound of Success: Investigating Cognitive and Behavioral Effects of Motivational Music in Sports. Frontiers in Psychology, Vol. 8,


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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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