Music in Television: Channels of Listening

Couverture
James Deaville
Taylor & Francis, 2011 - 244 pages

Music in Television is a collection of essays examining television’s production of meaning through music in terms of historical contexts, institutional frameworks, broadcast practices, technologies, and aesthetics. It presents the reader with overviews of major genres and issues, as well as specific case studies of important television programs and events. With contributions from a wide range of scholars, the essays range from historical-analytical surveys of TV sound and genre designations to studies of the music in individual programs, including South Park and Dr. Who.

 

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Table des matières

The Problem of Music in Television
1
Practices and Theories of Television Music
5
A Discipline Emerges Reading Writing about Listening to Television
7
Coperettas Detecterns and Space Operas Music and Genre Hybridization in American Television
35
Television Music and the History of Television Sound
57
Rural Music on American Television 19482010
81
Music in the Golden Age of Television News Documentaries at NBC
103
Case Studies in Television Music
117
From Punk to the Musical South Park Music and the Cartoon Format
143
Its Whats Happening Baby Television Music and the Politics of the War on Poverty
165
Channeling Glenn Gould Masculinities in Television and New Hollywood
183
The Rock Mans Burden Consuming Canada at Live 8
199
Generation X South Park and Television Music Composition An Interview with Adam Berry Conducted by Sean Nye
217
Notes on Contributors
227
Index
231
Droits d'auteur

Bad Wolf Leitmotif in Doctor Who 2005
119

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À propos de l'auteur (2011)

James Deaville is a Professor in the School for Studies in Art and Culture: Music, at Carleton University, Ottawa, Canada. His interest in television music focuses on how music has played a role in the reporting of news, and has published articles on news music used for 9/11 and for the war in Iraq.

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