Born in Mexico City in 1958. He started his musical training in national folkloric music learning harps from Veracruz, Michoacan and Chiapas as well as different kinds of flutes from several regions.
Morales-Manzanares PhD in Composition form UC Berkeley went to the music school “Escuela Superior de Musica” where he finished his professional studies on flute, piano and composition. In 1981, he created an interdisciplinary workshop in music, painting, literature and dance, which functioned until 1984. At that time, he founded the group “Alacran del Cantaro” which he continues to direct.
Sasha Leitman will be talking about some of her past and current projects, including an ongoing project to document Max Mathew's Radio Baton.
Craig Sapp, and Eleanor Selfridge-Field will be talking about their work in the Center for Computer Assisted Research in the Humanities.
Colloquium: Johannes Goebel - The Politics and Mechanics of Archiving - Moving Parts, the Cloud, Magnetic Fields and Stone
Abstract: Most everyone in our society has an ever-increasing amount of digitally encoded documents and data, be they a private person or an institution.
Prof. Takako Fujioka on Neural correlates for prediction of musical structures and learning-related functional plasticity
What can EEG (and MEG) tell us about how we perceive polyphony, syntax, and longer-scale relationships? How does our perception of time develop as we listen to a musical piece? I think this work is important because we know precious little about how we music perception works, at the neural level. EEG and MEG give us tools to help us understand how we represent music internally, and how our perception develops over time. I’m very happy to announce that Prof. Takako Fujioka will be at the Hearing Seminar to update us with her latest work.
Who: Prof. Takako Fujioka (Stanford CCRMA)