Indiana University's Institutional Repository

IUScholarWorks Repository is a service of Indiana University Libraries to make the work of IU scholars freely available, while ensuring these resources are preserved and organized for the future. Because your work is assigned a stable, permanent Internet address readers will always find it.

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Recent Submissions

Veiled in Sorrow: The Influence of Victorian Mourning on Culture
(2024-04-19) Kays, Madison
The Victorian era is known for its eclectic and unique mourning rituals. The aspects of mourning throughout this era had origins in the mourning of Queen Victoria after the death of her husband. However, it is the ways in which this mourning affected Victorian society that are significant. The power that mourning had on the culture of the Victorian era will be expanded upon. This presentation will look into how mourning influenced the use of photography, correlated with the rise of Spiritualism, and altered Victorian fashion. Ultimately, the constructs of Victorian mourning influenced the culture of the era.
He's Pleading in Glory For Me
(Oxford University Press, 2015-01-15) Buford, Mark
Supplementary material for Musical Quarterly Volume 97, Issue 3, Fall 2014 that was imported from the ATMuse page.
Music in Arabia
(Bloomington, Indiana : Indiana University Press, 2021-09-07) Boulos, Issa; Danielson, Virginia; Rasmussen, Anne K.
Supplementary material for Music in Arabia that was imported from the ATMuse page.
Supplementary Material for The Music of Multicultural America
(Jackson : University Press of Mississippi, 2016-01) Lornell, Kip; Rasmussen, Anne K.
This interdisciplinary text introduces the student to the diverse musical cultures that constitute America's musical landscape. Chapters cover twelve communities, from the West Indian steel drum bands of Brooklyn, to Mexican-American mariachi music. The Music of Multicultural America is a collection of fifteen essays on music in the United States that, together, present a sample of music making in a variety of American communities. One of our goals is to introduce the diversity of musical styles, genres, and repertoires that constitute the contemporary American soundscape; another is to highlight the role of music making in community life. Using the methods of historical research, oral history, and ethnographic fieldwork with musicians and their audiences, all of the contributors to this volume investigate how people make and experience music on a local level. The design and development of the accompanying online material was subsidized by a publication subvention grant from the College of William and Mary. Concerns about any of the online content associated with this publication should be directed to The Archives of Traditional Music at Indiana University