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Schedule as of Oct 11, 2022 - subject to change

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Thursday, October 27 • 4:45pm - 5:00pm
JUJU MUSIC PERFORMANCE AND PRODUCTION  Sound Mediation from the Cultural perspective of Yoruba Music Practice

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Mediating live music with modern audio tools (such as the DAW, and Digital Music Sequencer) is a common manifestation in Western civilisation; the culture that has determined the pace of technological evolution of sound control and the leadership platform in the political economy of sound. Traditionally, Juju music performance requires up to twenty-one or more personnel on a large stage. Also, the cold and dry climates of the global north have been known to be bad for its acoustic instruments such as the membranophones. These cause the need to use technology to relieve personnel and organic percussions. In this paper, I investigate the roles that audio engineering can play to reduce the cost of performance and production of the genre. I focus on the affordances of music sequencing hardware (such as arranger keyboard, drum machine, vocal harmoniser, DAW, and Sampler) to suggest practical ways to use these tools for live Juju music performance which could influence the quest for modern music pedagogy in the Global South.

Speakers
avatar for Kolawole Ganikale

Kolawole Ganikale

Student, University of York
Author is a genre specific scholar-practitioner with keen interest in cultural music practice within the context of modern technology, economy, and pedagogy. After nine years of apprenticeship in street music, he moved on to obtain a Diploma in Music Education followed by B.A in Musicology... Read More →


Thursday October 27, 2022 4:45pm - 5:00pm EDT
Online Papers
  Audio Culture and Education
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