SGSI07 Music and Human Behavior

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(SGSI Summer course in Musical Behavior)
(Guest Lectures)
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==Guest Lectures==
==Guest Lectures==
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* '''9/18 2 pm''' John Chowning: perceptual fusion, Gestalt law of common fate, source identification and segregation.
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* '''9/18 2PM''' John Chowning: perceptual fusion, Gestalt law of common fate, source identification and segregation.
* '''9/19''' Gareth Loy: Musimathics
* '''9/19''' Gareth Loy: Musimathics

Revision as of 12:18, 2 September 2007

Stanford Graduate Summer Institute

Contents

SGSI Summer course in Musical Behavior

Course outline

  • Sunday 9/16 dinner and concert - 5PM. CCRMA
  • Monday 9/17 The Anatomy of Musical Hearing
  • Tuesday 9/18 Learning and Memory
  • Wednesday 9/19 Expectations
  • Thursday 9/20 Timing and temporal structures
  • Friday 9/21 Emotion in Music

Schedule

We begin on Sunday early evening (9/16) and conclude Friday afternoon (9/21). With the exception of Sunday and Friday, each day will consist of performances, lectures and discussion groups starting at 10 AM and continuing until 5 (with breaks for lunch and coffee) On Tuesday we will depart for the opera immediately following class.

Performances

  • 9/16 Haydn, String Quartet op. 54, no. 2. Beethoven, string Quartet, op. 132
  • 9/18 Wagner, Tannhauser
  • 9/19 Schubert, String Quintet, C major (tentative)

Guest Lectures

  • 9/18 2PM John Chowning: perceptual fusion, Gestalt law of common fate, source identification and segregation.
  • 9/19 Gareth Loy: Musimathics

Readings

  1. The Neurosciences and Music Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, November 2003 - Vol. 999, Page xi-532. link
  2. Peretz I, Zatorre RJ. Brain organization for music processing. Annu Rev Psychol. 2005;56:89-114. Review. PMID: 15709930 link
  3. Peretz, I. & R. J. Zatorre. 2003. The Cognitive Neuroscience of Music. Oxford University Press, New York.
  4. The Neurosciences and Music II: From Perception to Performance. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, December 2005 - Vol. 1060. pp. xi-487. link
  5. Zatorre RJ, Chen JL, Penhune VB. When the brain plays music: auditory-motor interactions in music perception and production. Nat Rev Neurosci. 2007 Jul;8(7):547-58. PMID: 17585307. link
  6. Stewart L, von Kriegstein K, Warren JD, Griffiths TD. Music and the brain: disorders of musical listening. Brain. 2006 Oct;129(Pt 10):2533-53. Epub 2006 Jul 15. Review. PMID: 16845129. link
  7. McDonald I. Musical alexia with recovery: a personal account. Brain. 2006 Oct;129(Pt 10):2554-61. Epub 2006 Sep 7. PMID: 16959814. link
  8. Sridharan D, Levitin DJ, Chafe CH, Berger J, Menon V. Neural dynamics of event segmentation in music: converging evidence for dissociable ventral and dorsal networks. Neuron. 2007 Aug 2;55(3):521-32. PMID: 17678862. link
  9. Blood, A.J. & Zatorre, R.J. Intensely pleasurable responses to music correlate with activity in brain regions implicated with reward and emotion. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 98, pp. 11818-11823 (2001) link
  10. Zatorre, R.J. & Halpern, A.R. Mental Concerts: Musical Imagery and Auditory Cortex. Neuron, 47, pp. 9-12 (2005) link
  11. Krumhansl, C. L. Cognitive Foundations of Musical Pitch. New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 16-31 (1990)
  12. Krumhansl. C.L. Music: A Link Between Cognition and Emotion (2002) link
  13. Current Directions in Psychological Science. Vol. 11 Issue 2 Page 45 April (2002) link
  14. Krumhansl, C.L. A perceptual analysis of Mozart's Piano Sonata K. 282: Segmentation, tension, and musical ideas. Music Perception 13 (3):401-432. (1996)

Pre-course assignment

Please answer the following and e-mail your responses to Song-Hui Chon

  1. Succinctly describe what you hope to get out of this course and what you feel you can contribute.
  2. List five questions regarding music and human musical behavior that you would like to pursue in depth during the week of the summer course.
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