Globalizing Music Education: A Framework

By Alexandra Kertz-Welzel | Go to book overview

Index
Abdi, Ali, 20
Abreu, José Antonio, 44
academia, 28
academic discourses, 11
academic field, comparative education as, 50
academic folklore, 53
academic goals, 38
academic language/writing, 30, 66–68, 70
academic rationales for internationalization, 21
academic text production, 7
Adams, John, 28
Adamson, Bob, 50
Adick, Christel, 23
administration, 37, 52, 80, 87
adults, 44, 89–90, 93–94
aesthetic experience, 27, 66
Afro-American music, 25
agency, 44, 85
amateurs, 57, 59
ambiguity, 89, 99
Anderson, Benedict, 62
Anglo-American model, 99; aesthetic education in, 67; of music education, 6, 9, 58, 61–62, 65, 67, 68, 70, 111; of research, 6, 70, 72; standards of, 11, 70; terminology of, 67; writing in, 70–72
Argentina, 43
arts, 8, 18, 81–83, 85, 87–88, 104
Asia, 65
assessment, 5, 19, 36–38, 48, 51–52, 74n21
Australia, 43, 86, 89
authenticity, 26, 92
Baker, David, 43
Bamford, Anne, 8, 88
Becher, Tony, 63
Bereday, George, 49–50, 51–52, 54
Bildung, 37–38, 42, 56, 66–67, 110n83
Bologna, 38–39
borrowing, 35–48, 50, 74n17, 74n21
Bowman, Wayne, 59–61
Brandenburg, Uwe, 10, 13, 21–22
Bray, Mark, 50–51, 53
Brazil, 8, 52, 87
British education model, 18, 32n22, 37–38, 43, 68
Burnard, Pamela, 93
Campbell, Patricia Shehan, 63, 90, 91–92
Canada, 8, 44
Canagarajah, Athelstan, 65, 114
Carney, Stephen, 48
characteristics: of childhood, 89; of disciplinary communities, 63; of language, 31; of music education, 7, 50, 59, 62–63; of a profession, 59
Cheng, Kai-Ming, 20
China, 7
citizens, 18, 22, 38, 57, 66, 105
citizenship, 17, 22–23, 112
Clark, Burton, 63
classical music, 27, 40–41, 43–44, 58, 60, 92
classroom: activities in, 27, 94; diversity in, 105; global music classroom, 11–12, 89, 93, 96; and internationalization, 21, 67; in multilevel analysis, 51; music education classroom, 6, 68, 86; and music education policy, 81; pedagogy in, 95; transformation in, 101; world music classroom, 92
colonialism, 28, 104
community music, 57, 94, 106
competencies, 26, 45, 56, 59, 80, 92, 94, 99; crosscultural, 99; intercultural, 21, 98, 111; language, 72; scholarly, 71
competition, 36, 84
concert, 60
Coupland, Nikolas, 2, 3
Cowen, Robert, 48
Cox, Gordon, 7
creativity: in educational models, 68; and globalization, 20; linguistic, 31; musical, 89, 92, 93; music education and, 6, 58, 84, 95, 101, 105
cross-national attraction, 36–37, 40, 42, 44
curriculum: British piano, 43; development of, 57, 81–82; of El Sistema, 44; and informal learning, 95, 105; in multilevel analysis, 51; school, 57, 60, 87; transformation of, 20
Curry, Mary Jane, 70, 71–72
Curwen, John Spencer, 40, 74n17
Dalcroze method, 42–43, 58
Daly, Herman, 4

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Globalizing Music Education: A Framework
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • Introduction 1
  • 1 - Globalization and Internationalization 17
  • 2 - Thinking Globally in Music Education Research 35
  • 3 - Developing a Global Mindset 80
  • Conclusion 111
  • Bibliography 117
  • Index 129
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