These are the sources and citations used to research Music as creative practice. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
"the network of people whose cooperative activity, organized via their joint knowledge of conventional means of doing things, produces the kind of art works that art world is noted for"
In-text: (Becker, 2012)
Your Bibliography: Becker, H. (2012). Art worlds. Berkeley, Calif: University of California Press, p.10.
The expressive and informative value with which a sound enriches a given images so as to create the definite impression, in the immediate or remembers experience one has of it, that this information or expression "naturally" comes from what is seen, and is already contained in the image itself.
In-text: (Chion, Gorbman and Murch, 1994)
Your Bibliography: Chion, M., Gorbman, C. and Murch, W. (1994). Audio-vision. New York: Columbia University Press.
In-text: (Dickinson and Gorbman, 2003)
Your Bibliography: Dickinson, K. and Gorbman, C. (2003). Movie music, the film reader. London: Routledge, p.40.
In-text: (En.wikipedia.org, 2017)
Your Bibliography: En.wikipedia.org. (2017). Leitmotif. [online] Available at: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leitmotif [Accessed 18 Dec. 2017].
In-text: (Hesmondhalgh, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Hesmondhalgh, D. (2013). Why music matters. Chichester, West Sussex, UK: John Wiley & Sons Ltd.
In-text: (Johnston, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Johnston, R. (2010). Twilight in the Forbidden City. Burnaby, B.C.: Soul Care Pub.
In-text: (Ryuichi, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Ryuichi, S. (2017). Music Is Freedom. Japan: Shinchosha, pp.175-196.
“The broad concept of ‘the public interest’ is familiar to large proportions of the public, and it is considered a suitable defence for media intrusion of privacy under appropriate circumstances. However, there did not seem to be any one firm definition of the term.”
In-text: (Svennevig and Morrison, 2002)
Your Bibliography: Svennevig, M. and Morrison, D. (2002). The Public Interest, the Media and Privacy.
“In February 1912, 200-years imperial rule came to an end with abdication of the Manchuria Qing Dynasty, replaced by the Republic. According to the treaty between the Empire and the First Republic, the Emperor could retain his title and without being abolished. He could retain his palaces plus be paid an annual subsidy of 4 million dollars and the Republic guaranteed to protect Imperial tombs perpetuity. In return, the Dynasty must surrender its right to rule the country.”
In-text: (The Last Emperor, 1987)
Your Bibliography: The Last Emperor. (1987). [DVD] Directed by B. Bertolucci.
In-text: (Thomas, 1993)
Your Bibliography: Thomas, T. (1993). The Art and Craft of Movie Music. Riverwood Press, p.280.
10,587 students joined last month!