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Mediterranean, Our Own: (Post-)Yugoslav Pop Music

Tatjana Marković (ed.), TheMA – Open Access Research Journal for Theatre, Music, Arts. Vol. IV/1-2, 2015. Vienna: Hollitzer Wissenschaftsverlag, 2016, 100 pp., 24 x 17 cm

ISBN 978-3-99012-378-2 (pbk) € 14,90
ISSN 2307-440X (print)

ISSN 2305-9672 (online)


TheMA is a peer-reviewed open-access research journal dedicated to the history of performing and visual arts. It is published biannually by HOLLITZER Wissenschaftsverlag in cooperation with Don Juan Archiv Wien, a non-governmental study centre for the history of theatre and culture in general, and Studium Fæsulanum, a non-governmental research centre dedicated primarily to the artistic and intellectual relevance of Central Tuscany around Florence and her Etruscan ‘mother’ Fiesole in the history of culture, the home of the first ‘villa’ of modern times and the birthplace of what we know as ‘opera’.
TheMA specializes in the critical and trans-disciplinary historical study of artistic production and reception in various artistic genres including literature, theatre, music, painting, sculpture, and architecture. While Middle, Central and Mediterranean Europe before 1900 is TheMA’s principal area of focus, it welcomes contributions on other regions or periods. The journal’s editors are particularly interested in research that disregards the traditional borders between the various specializations within the Humanities and Social Sciences in favour of a holistic approach to the study of cultural phenomena. TheMA also invites critical contributions themed on regions (such as Europe’s eastern half and adjacent territories in western Asia), which until now have been marginalized in international academic discourse.

Content

  • Tatjana Markovic (Vienna/Belgrade): Editorial – Mediterranean, Our Own: (Post-)Yugoslav Pop Music
  • Anita Buhin (Florence/Pula): “A Romantic, Southern Myth”: One Day by the Troubadours of Dubrovnik
  • Milan Milojkovic (Novi Sad): Italian Songs Published in Magazine Metronom za vas (Metronome for You) and on Records Released by Yugoslav Labels
  • Adriana Sabo (Belgrade): “She Was Afraid that Somebody Would See”: The Gender Performativity of Female Yugoslav Singers in the Sixties
  • Ana Petrov (Belgrade): “My Beautiful Dalmatian Song”: (Re)Connecting Serbia and Dalmatia at Concerts of Dalmatian Performers in Belgrade
  • Leon Stefanija (Ljubljana): Notes on the Mediterranean Music Heritage in Slovenia: A Conceptual Analysis

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