Russland hat die Ukraine angegriffen und will sie versklaven. Russland tötet ukrainische Kinder und Frauen, verübt Völkermord am ukrainischen Volk. Europa, schliesse den Himmel über der Ukraine vor Angriffen russischer Flugzeuge und Raketen. Der Sieg der Ukraine wird den Dritten Weltkrieg verhindern.
Serbian Music: Yugoslav Contexts / Melita Milin and Jim Samson (eds.) / Melita Milin and Jim Samson (eds.) | 978-86-80639-19-2 | Institute of Musicology SASA / Institute of Musicology SASA | 2014 | 199 S. | Beograd / Beograd
Institute of Musicology SASA / Institute of Musicology SASA / Institute of Musicology SASA
Melita Milin and Jim Samson (eds.) / Melita Milin and Jim Samson (eds.) / Melita Milin and Jim Samson (eds.)
Beograd / Beograd / Beograd
As its title suggests, the volume aims to throw light on different aspects of Serbian music (art and popular) composed and performed during the lifetime of the Yugoslav state (1918–1991). The Yugoslav multinational frame is considered by most of our authors as of essential importance for the shaping of Serbian music and musical life, as indeed it was for the music of all the other nations in Former Yugoslavia. What kind of continuity was established with the era that preceded the establishment of that complex state? How did the competing political programmes of the different nations influence the sphere of music? How was the official cultural policy of rapprochement among the different Yugoslav nations implemented in practice? How did the different nationalisms shape musical creativity in Yugoslavia? Is it possible to speak of Yugoslav music at all? What can musicological discourses tell us about self-representation among the different Yugoslav nations? And how were political tensions (communism v capitalism) reflected in popular music? These are some of the questions which the authors of this volume attempt to address. /// ///