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A collection of essays that address the ways that writers, musicians, philosophers, politicians, critics, and scholars speak of music from varying standpoints and in varying ways. An introduction to the volume identifies common themes and issues.
Keith Chapin is Lecturer in Music at Cardiff University. He has taught at Fordham University (New York) and at the New Zealand School of Music (Wellington). He specializes in issues of critical theory, music aesthetics, and music theory in the seventeenth through twentieth centuries and in particular on issues of counterpoint. He has been Coeditor of Eighteenth- Century Music and Associate Editor of 19th-Century Music and sits on the editorial boards of these journals. He was coeditor (with Lawrence Kramer) of Musical Meaning and Human Values (2009). Recent articles have appeared in Music & Letters, 19th-Century Music, and the International Review of the Aesthetics and Sociology of Music Andrew H. Clark is Associate Professor of French and Comparative Literature at Fordham University. He is the author of Diderot's Part (2008). He works and writes on literature, aesthetics, and science in the early modern period.