Music Education in graduate students in music education-Guntersville State Park, Alabama The publication

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    各国ii各国

    Music Education in

    the Un雪ted Statesこ

    Contem po「ary

    看ssues

    Edited by

    J.巾e「ry Gates

    THEALABAMAPROJECT

    Music, SocietY, and Education in Ame「ica

    PLEASE SEE APPENDIX HI

    The Universfty of Alabama P「ess

    TuSCaloosa and London

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    This book is dedicated to the

    many graduate music education

    Students with whom I wo「ked at

    AIabama. They knew how to care

    -「about music, about thei「

    Students, about each othe「,

    J. 1e)「ry Gates, GeneraI Editor

  • 田園1冒国

    Copyright ◎ 1988 by

    The University of Ålabama Press

    hscaloosa, Alabama 3塊87

    All rights reserved

    Manufactured in the United States of America

    Library of Congre§§ C種taloging-in-Publicafron Data

    Music` education in the United States.

    Based on proceedings of symposia sponsored by the Alabama PrQject: Music・ Saciety’and

    Education in America.

    Bibliography: P.

    Indudes index

    l. Music`-Instruetion and study-United States-{ongresses. I. Gates,手脆rry II・ A]a-

    hama PrQject: Music, Society, and Education in America-

    MT3.U5M76 1988 780:7’2973 87-5836

    ISBN O-8173-0369-3 (aIk. paper)

    British Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data is available.

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    Contents

    Fbreword

    Part l SocioiogY Of Music Education l. Society, Sociolog)萄nd Music Education

    Max Kaplan

    2. The Culture as Educator: Elements in the

    Development of Individual Music‘ Preference

    Albert LeBlanc

    3. The Community as Educator

    Barbara Kaplan

    4, Creative Thinking in Music:

    Approaches to Research

    I℃ter R, vebster

    Part ll PhiIosophy of Music Education 5. OfConceptions, Miscon。eptions’and

    Aesthetie Commitment

    Abraham A. Schwadron

    6. Aesthetics and Utility Reconciled‥ The

    Importance to Society of Education in Music

    Michael L. Mark

    7 Tbward a Democratic Art: A Rec‘OnStruCtionist

    View of Music Education

    Charles B. Fbwler

    8. Further Reflections on the Language Connection

    Malcolm J. Tait

    9. E Pluribus Unum-Music Education for the One

    and the Many: Aesthetics and the Art

    of Teaching

    Gordon Epperson

    Part i‖ P「ofessional MethodoIogY

    10. Professional MethodoIogy: Introduction

    Merilyn Jones

    ll. The Human VAlues of Music Education

    Charles Leonhard

    12. Methods Courses in Music Tおcher Education

    Charles Leonhard

    13. MethodoIogy and Music in General Education

    Gretchen Hieronymus Beall

    1X

    1

    3

    33

    44

    66

    83

    85

    111

    130

    156

    168

    179

    181

    185

    193

    202

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    ∨川 Con~enls

    14. Music` Methodology for Exeeptional Childrem

    Current View of Professional Activity

    in Music Education and Music Therapy

    Richard M. Graham

    15. Music in Higher Education

    Rd〕ert Glidden

    蛤The S。hool and Co11ege Band: Wind Band

    耽dagogy in the United States

    Craig Kirchhoff

    17 The Orchestra and American Education

    William LaRue Jones

    18. Growing Awareness: Notes from the Piano Studio

    Amanda耽nick

    Part iV Postsc「IPt

    19. The Alabama PrQject: Its Impact and Its Future

    Roosevelt Shelton, Joan ¥bld,

    Mai Kelton, James Rogers, Johnny

    Jacobs, William Timmons, Joy Driske11-Baklano鯖; and others

    Reference s

    C ontri bu tors

    Index

    224

    240

    259

    277

    287

    297

    299

    303

    319

    320

  • Fo rewo rd

    In 1982 the School ofMusic ofThe University ofAlabama began to benefit

    from an endowed chair, the purpose ofwhich was to bring students and fac-

    ulty into substantive contact with intemationally recognized authorities in

    music theory or composition perfomance, muSic history; and music edu-

    cation" A five-year rOtation of these areas’With performance occupying two

    years of the rotation, WaS begun in the 1982-1983 academic year with Ross

    Lee Finne〉l COmPOSer, in residence. During the following year, the pianist

    NataIie Hinderas was based in Thscaloosa.

    The initial blanning committee for the 198{」1985 music education year

    蒜叢慧誌護憲護議 arts and sciences; and I⊇聖垂i Mo畦, director of the SchooI of Music. The

    oommittee began its work in ea.rly 1982. In the intervening year§, Dr.

    Nioolosi, Dr. Kolap and Dr. Cohen were replaced by FIederic Gpossen,蓋某誌露悪霊室孝 慧諾詩誌諾窯-          臆‾      臆-

    March 1983 Dr. Gates proposed that the endowment proceeds be used

    一O SuPPOrt a Series of three-Week residencies, four symposia with presen-

    tations by additional experts, a COnCluding symposium, and a publication

    which would contaln papers written by those invited for the residencies and

    symposia. It was proposed that each symposium focus on a di鉦3rent SPe-

    cia]ization but that all treat foundational areas of music education. The cal-

    endar as it actualIy tock ulace appears below It is substantially the same as

    that proposed by the committee in September 1983 and approved by the

    board oftrustees in December ofthat year.

    September 20--October 7 1984: Charles Leonhard,

    University of IIlinois at Urbana-Champaign.

    Symposium I-Pγ(垂ssioI)al MetんodoZogリーOctober 6--7

    Merilyn Jones, Chairman, University of Alabama

    憾開  聞閉

    Gretchen H. Beall, University of CoIorado

    詫嵩謹嵩諜慧‡ Riぐhard Graham, Unjversity of Georgia

    M^′eml則l-19, 1984: Max KapIan, SacioIogist, gerOntOIogist, and

    musie educator, Aubum, Alabama.

    S)′mPOSium II-Socjoめgg Qr肌‘S書c Ed�Ca海0-November 16-17

    J.脆「ry Gates, Chairman, University of Alabama

    M曲【 Kaplan

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    〇二‾

    ×                        l Fore word

    Albert LeBlanc, Michigan State University

    Barbara Kaplan, Auburn University

    be N. Prince, National Endowment for the Arts

    聖E|¥堕b±空事ase-1鳴stem Reserve University

    January 13一陣bruary 3, 1985: Cli紐ord Madsen, Florida State University

    Symposium I重I-Researc九in肌JSic Behot)わJ」Fめruary l-2

    CaroI Prickett, Chairman, University ofAlabama

    Cli鯖ord Madsen

    脆rry Kuhn, Kent State University

    Judith Jellison, University of脆xas

    Harriett Hair, University of Georgia         ,

    Comelia Yarbrough, Syracuse University

    March 17-Apri1 5, 1985: Abraham Schwadron,

    University of Califomia at Los Angeles

    Symposium IV-P茄bso加g Qr MtJSjc EdtJCatio71-Marc‘h 30一七I

    Dennis C. Monk, Chairman, University ofAlabama

    坐rahaIn臆S坐u如ron

    Malcolm “fait, Cleveland Music SchooI Settlement

    J. H. Kwabena Nketia, University of Pittsburgh

    Michael Mark, Tbwson State University

    Gordon Epperson, University of Arizona

    Charles Fbwler, COnSultant, author, editor-Ⅵなshington, D, C.

    (This symposium was held in Mobile, at the biennial convention ofthe Southem Division of the Music‘ Educators National Conf料ence. )

    Apri1 26-上場, 1985, CIosing symposium: Max Kaplan, Charles Leonhard,

    Cli餓〕rd Madsen, Abraham Schwadron, members ofthe committee, and

    graduate students in music education-Guntersville State Park, Alabama

    The publication first proposed was a sing]e book buiIt around the sym-

    posium topics and c‘Ontaining papers written for it by the symposium mem-

    bers. Subsequently, a tWO-book plan was approved, with the second volume

    containing previous!y unpublished reports by twenty-Six ofthe field’s top ex-

    perimental researchers. It was also decided that further papers wou]d be so-

    1icited for the first book on certain topics not covered in Symposium I.

    Invitations to write on these topics were accepted by Amanda耽nick, Uni-

    versity of Alabama (on studio instruction) and Craig Kirchhofl; Ohio State

    Unjversity (on bands).

    録S!C Educatio扉�‘he U融ed S加res: CorltempOrarg JsstJeS, then, Can

    be characterized as a foundational reference in music education. Sixteen

    mdyor theorists and practitioners in the field of music education have con-

    tributed an essa〉′ On the topic ofthe symposium to which they had been in-

    vited, Stating what issues confi-Ont the field currently and suggesting ways

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    Fore word ×I

    that the field should meet the challenges ofresoIving these issues in the near

    鼻書ture.

    ach was asked to treat the topic ln PreSentation style’’at the symposia ◆   ``

    but to write for the pub]ication diiferently This, then, is not a book ofpro-

    ceedings. Each section of Mt‘Sfo EdαCatわ証高fe U融ed S細es was edited

    by the corresponding symposium chairman in ∞nSultation with the pr(*c