jeudi 8 octobre 2015

MUSICONIS à la Fête de la Science !

Les musiciens dialoguent avec le portail numérique 

Avec la participation de Fatine Garti et Jorge Molina 

Le 9 octobre 2015 de 12h à 17h.

Campus Jussieu
4 place Jussieu
75005 Paris
Accès : Métro, lignes 7 et 10 (station Jussieu)
Bus 89 et 67 (arrêt Jussieu)

lundi 5 octobre 2015

Conférence : Jessie Ann Owens

Conférence :

Jessie Ann Owens 

Mercredi 7 octobre de 15h à 17h - Séminaire Musiconis

en Sorbonne, salle André Pirro (J326 - escalier G, 3e étage)

Les participants au séminaire pourront dialoguer en anglais avec Jessie Ann Owens sur les questions du travail et  de la représentation des compositeurs à partir de son célèbre ouvrage
Composers at Work: The Craft of Musical Composition 1450–1600
 (Oxford University Press, 1997)

Owens earned her Ph.D. from Princeton University in 1978 with a dissertation that explored a cultural artifact of the Bavarian court—a lavishly illuminated manuscript of motets by the Flemish composer Cipriano de Rore, with a commentary by humanist Samuel Quickelberg. Her early work focused on archival research about Italian Renaissance music. Fellowships from the Villa I Tatti—the Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies in Florence—and the American Council of Learned Societies enabled her to explore music at the Este court in Ferrara during the mid-sixteenth century. Owens edited the thirty-volume series The Sixteenth-Century Madrigal with Garland Publishing, the first modern edition of a number of madrigal books. Another interest is historiography, especially as it relates to our understanding of a musical Renaissance. She also served as series editor of Criticism and Analysis of Early Music (Garland, now Routledge).


Analytical work on early music led Owens to a study of mode and key as organizing principles in music and the investigation of musical structures through a study of compositional process. Her book Composers at Work: The Craft of Musical Composition 1450–1600 (Oxford University Press, 1997) received the 1998 ASCAP-Deems Taylor Award. It is the first systematic investigation of composers’ autograph manuscripts from before 1600 and offers a view of the conceptual foundations of musical language. She is now continuing her investigation of tonal language by examining English music of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. She is making the key texts available as series editor of Critical Editions of Music Theory in Britain 1500–1700 (Ashgate).