In this Book

Indiana University Press
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summary

What were the methods and educational philosophies of music teachers in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance? What did students study? What were the motivations of teacher and student? Contributors to this volume address these topics and other -- including gender, social status, and the role of the Church -- to better understand the identities of music teachers and students from 650 to 1650 in Western Europe. This volume provides an expansive view of the beginnings of music pedagogy, and shows how the act of learning was embedded in the broader context of the early Western art music tradition.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Frontmatter
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. vii-viii
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  1. Acknowledgments
  2. pp. ix-x
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  1. Introduction: Reading and Writing the Pedagogy of the Past
  2. pp. xi-xviii
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  1. Perspective 1
  2. p. 1
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  1. 1 Some Introductory Remarks on Musical Pedagogy
  2. pp. 3-22
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  1. Part 1: Medieval Pedagogy
  2. p. 23
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  1. 2 Guido d’Arezzo, Ut queant laxis, and Musical Understanding
  2. pp. 25-36
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  1. 3 Some Thoughts on Music Pedagogy in the Carolingian Era
  2. pp. 37-51
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  1. 4 Medieval Musical Education as Seen through Sources Outside the Realm of Music Theory
  2. pp. 52-62
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  1. Part 2: Renaissance Places of Learning
  2. p. 63
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  1. 5 “Sang Schwylls” and “Music Schools”: Music Educationin Scotland, 1560–1650
  2. pp. 65-83
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  1. 6 A Proper Musical Education for Antwerp’s Women
  2. pp. 84-125
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  1. 7 Juan Bermudo, Self-instruction, and the Amateur Instrumentalist
  2. pp. 126-137
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  1. Perspective 2
  2. p. 139
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  1. 8 The Humanist and the Commonplace Book: Education in Practice
  2. pp. 141-157
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  1. Part 3: Renaissance Materials and Contexts
  2. p. 159
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  1. 9 Musical Commonplaces in the Renaissance
  2. pp. 161-192
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  1. 10 Music Education and the Conduct of Life in Early Modern England: A Review of the Sources
  2. pp. 193-206
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  1. 11 Vandals, Students, or Scholars? Handwritten Clues in Renaissance Music Textbooks
  2. pp. 207-246
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  1. Part 4: Music Education in the Convent
  2. p. 247
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  1. 12 The Educational Practices of Benedictine Nuns: A Salzburg Abbey Case Study
  2. pp. 249-261
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  1. 13 Nun Musicians as Teachers and Students in Early Modern Spain
  2. pp. 262-283
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  1. Part 5: The Teacher
  2. p. 285
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  1. 14 Isaac the Teacher: Pedagogy and Literacy in Florence, ca. 1488
  2. pp. 306-302
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  1. 15 Zacconi as Teacher: A Pedagogical Style in Words and Deeds
  2. pp. 303-323
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  1. 16 The Good Maestro: Pietro Cerone on the Pedagogical Relationship
  2. pp. 324-344
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  1. Perspective 3
  2. p. 345
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  1. 17 You Can Tell a Book by Its Cover: Reflections on Format in English Music “Theory”
  2. pp. 347-385
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  1. List of Contributors
  2. pp. 387-390
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 391-406
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Additional Information

ISBN
9780253004550
Print ISBN
9780253354860
MARC Record
OCLC
657643811
Pages
424
Launched on MUSE
2012-01-01
Language
English
Open Access
N
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