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Connecting Sounds: The Social Life of Music

Nick Crossley

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Manchester University Press
01 January 2020
Music; Popular culture; Sociology
Crossley argues that music is a form of social interaction, interwoven in the fabric of society and in constant interplay with its other threads. Musical interactions are often also economic interactions, for example, and sometimes political interactions. They can be forms of identity work, for both individuals and collectives, contributing to the reproduction or bridging of social divisions. Successive chapters of the book track and explore these interplays, in each case combining a critical consideration of existing literature with the development of an original, 'relational' approach to music sociology. The result is a grand sociological vision of music which captures not only music's context but 'the music itself'. The book will appeal to social scientists, musicologists and cultural scholars more widely. -- .
By:   Nick Crossley
Imprint:   Manchester University Press
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Dimensions:   Height: 234mm,  Width: 156mm, 
ISBN:   9781526126030
ISBN 10:   1526126036
Pages:   240
Publication Date:   01 January 2020
Audience:   College/higher education ,  Professional and scholarly ,  General/trade ,  Primary ,  Undergraduate
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active
1 Introduction 2 Music as Social Interaction: Embedded, Embodied and Multivalent 3 Economic Interactions: Capitalism, Industry and the Mainstream 4 Mainstream and Beyond: The Musical Universe and its Worlds 5 Musicking Networks: Nodes, Ties and Worlds 6 Semiotic Interactions: Meaning, Communication and Affect 7 Practical Interactions: Use, Taste, Identity 8 Division, Inequality and Taste: Musicking in Social Space 9 Political Interactions: Publics, Protest and the Avant-Garde Discography Bibliography -- .

Nick Crossley is Professor of Sociology and co-founder/co-director of the Mitchell Centre for Social Network Analysis at the University of Manchester -- .

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