Erscheinungsdatum: 17.01.2019, Medium: Buch, Einband: Gebunden, Titel: Tele-Improvisation: Intercultural Interaction in the Online Global Music Jam Session, Autor: Mills, Roger, Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH // Springer International Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: Computer // PC-Hardware // Schnittstellen // Datenverarbeitung // Anwendungen // Wissenschaften // Schule u. Ausbildung // E-Learning // Lernen // Informatik // Schnittstelle // EDV // Betriebssystem // Operating System // Musik // Database // Datenbank // Didaktik // Unterricht // Gesellschaft u. Computer // COMPUTERS // User Interfaces // Lehrmittel // Lerntechnologien // Computer-Anwendungen in den Sozial // und Verhaltenswissenschaften // Computerhardware // Betriebssysteme // Datenbanken // Didaktische Kompetenz und Lehrmethoden // Schule und Lernen: Technik // Ethische und soziale Fragen der IT, Rubrik: Betriebssysteme // Benutzeroberflächen, Seiten: 214, Abbildungen: Bibliographie, Reihe: Springer Series on Cultural Computing, Informationen: Book, Gewicht: 513 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
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Interaction is an integral part of all music. Interaction is part of listening, of playing, of composing and even of thinking about music. In this book the multiplicity of modes in which one may engage interactively in, through and with music is the starting-point for rethinking human -computer interaction in general and interactive music in particular. It is proposed that in human -computer interaction the methodology of control (interaction -as -control) in certain cases should be abandoned in favour of a more dynamic and reciprocal mode of interaction (interaction -as -difference): interaction as an activity concerned with inducing differences that make a difference. Interaction -as -difference suggests a kind of parallelism rather than click -and response. In essence, the movement from control to difference is a result of rediscovering the power of improvisation as a method for organising and constructing musical content. The notion of the giving up of the Self is furthermore suggested as the prerequisite for an improvisatory and self-organising attitude towards musical practice that allows for interaction-as-difference.
Revision with unchanged content. This Book derives from research on musical practices mediated by computer networks conducted from 2001 to 2005 in the Music Technology Group of the Pompeu Fabra University in Barcelona, Spain. It departs from work carried out over the last decades in the field of Computer-Supported Cooperative Work, which provides us with collaborative communication mechanisms that can be regarded from a music perspective in diverse scenarios: Composition, Performance, Improvisation, Interpretation or Education. The Book presents an extensive survey and systematic classification of Computer-Supported Cooperative Work for Music Applications. This survey led to the identification of innovative approaches, models and applications, with special emphasis on the shared nature of geographically displaced communication over the Internet. The notion of a Shared Sonic Environments was introduced and implemented in a proof-of-concept application entitled Public Sound Objects (PSOs). This work also introduces innovative methods reduce the disrupting effect of network latency in musical communication over long distance networks.
More than 60 years have passed since Julius Bahle's fundamental study of the creative musical process in 1936. Although Bahle gave the green light to a systematic investigation of creative musical processes, a simple repetition of his approach would not be possible nowadays because the historical development of the artist's position has become a mixture of the former, separated roles: Today the interpreter also serves as a composer, or the listener as an interpreter. For these reasons the editors were convinced that a new approach to the topic of creative processes in music could not be restricted to the field of composition, but can be found in several artistic areas and therefore, creativity research must also include recent developments in other fields, such as performance research, computer music, and real-time improvisation. The idea of "control" and "regulation" in creative processes is a link between the disciplines.
This agenda-setting book presents state of the art research in Music and Human-Computer Interaction (also known as 'Music Interaction'). Music Interaction research is at an exciting and formative stage. Topics discussed include interactive music systems, digital and virtual musical instruments, theories, methodologies and technologies for Music Interaction. Musical activities covered include composition, performance, improvisation, analysis, live coding, and collaborative music making. Innovative approaches to existing musical activities are explored, as well as tools that make new kinds of musical activity possible. Music and Human-Computer Interaction is stimulating reading for professionals and enthusiasts alike: researchers, musicians, interactive music system designers, music software developers, educators, and those seeking deeper involvement in music interaction. It presents the very latest research, discusses fundamental ideas, and identifies key issues and directions for future work.
This research monograph explores the rapidly expanding field of networked music making and the ways in which musicians of different cultures improvise together online. It draws on extensive research to uncover the creative and cognitive approaches that geographically dispersed musicians develop to interact in displaced tele-improvisatory collaboration. It presents a multimodal analysis of three tele-improvisatory performances that examine how cross-cultural musician's express and perceive intentionality in these interactions, as well as their experiences of distributed agency and tele-presence.Tele-Improvisation: I ntercultural Interaction in the Online Global Music Jam Session will provide essential reading for musician's, postgraduate students, researchers and educators, working in the areas of telematic performance, musicology, music cognition, intercultural communication, distance collaboration and learning, digital humanities, Computer Supported Cooperative Work and HCI.