HIP (human intention and perception) approach
An approach to the study and exploration of world music that privileges inclusiveness over exclusiveness and emphasizes the idea that music is inseparable from people who make and experience it
Imposition of one set of culturally grounded perspectives, biases, and assumptions on peoples and practices of other cultures
An interdisciplinary academic field that draws on musicology, anthropology, and other disciplines in order to study the world's music; ethnomusicologists are interested in understanding music as a musicultural phenomenon
Conception of music in which music as sound and music as culture are regarded as mutually reinforcing and essentially inseparable
Nonlinguistic syllables that are used in vocal performances (sing,rapping,etc.) in many musical styles, including Native American/First Nations powwow songs
A group of persons regarded as forming a single community of related interdependent individuals; defined largely by social institutions
An international network of communities linked together by identification with a common ancestral homeland and culture. People in diaspora exist in a condition of living away from their "homeland," often with no guarantee, or even likeihood, of return
In ethnomusicology, a hallmark of research involving living for an extended period of time among the people whose lives and music one studies; often encompasses learning and performing their music as well
Special events during which individuals or communities enact, through performance, their core beliefs, values, and ideals
A musical work; the process of creating a musical work ; the process of planning out the design of musical work prior to its performance
The process through which music performers-or music listeners- take an existing composition and in a sense make it their own through the experience of performing or listening to it
The process of composing in the moment of performance; takes different forms in different music traditions
The systematic grouping of individuals beats into a larger groupings; a specific pattern of grouped (duple,meter, triple meter)
A sequence of pitches that defines the identity of a song or other piece of music as it unfolds; a "tune". Every melody has a distinctive features including range, direction, and contour
A comprehensive, multidimensional musical system-based on but not limited to a specific scale of pitches- that guides composers/performers on how to generate musical works and performances in that mode.
Five-tone scale. The version discussed in the chapter is closely related to the major scale, though there are many different forms of pentatonic scales in the world music traditions as well
Decoration, or adornment, of the main notes in a melody by additional notes and ornamental figures
Italian term for a type of articulation in which the notes are performed in a short, clipped manner; opposite of legato
Italian term for a type of articulation in which the notes are sustained; opposite of staccato.
Music instrument classification system (original published in 1914) that classifies the world's instruments into four main categories: chordophones, aerophones, membranophones, and idiophones.
Instruments in which the sound is activated by the vibration of a string or strings over a resonating chamber.
Instruments in which the sounds are generated from vibrations created by the action of air passing through a tube or some other kind of resonator.
Instruments in which the vibration of membrane (natural or synthetic) stretched tightly across a frame resonator produces the sound
Instruments in which the vibration of the body of the instrument itself produces the sound
Instruments that rely on electronic sound generation/modification to produce their timbres
Musical element defined by the relationships and interactions between the different parts in a musical work or performance
Division of a single melodic or rhythmic line between two or more instrument/voices
Generic Indonesian term for "ensemble," "orchestra"; used in reference to a diverse class of mainly percussion-dominated music ensembles found in Bali, Java, and serveral other Indonesian islands
Balinese processional ensembles consisting of multiple gongs, drums, and cymbals, played in ritualistic contexts and in modern music contests
Unity in Diversity
The national slogan of the Republic of Indonesia; important relative to Indonesian polices of cultural diversity, preservation and development of indigenous cultural traditions, and nationalism
Balinese Hindu religion, representing a syncretism of Hindu, Buddhist, and indigenous Balinese elements; literally means "Religion of Holy Water"
The indigenous people pf Bali, whose culture and religion predate the arrival of Hinduism and Buddhism
paired tuning "the shimmer"
The tuning of the pitches of the male and female instruments of a Balinese gamelan to slightly different frequencies
A recurring sequence of gong strokes (usually employing two or more gongs) that provides the musical foundation of a gamelan piece
A set of four small, hand held gong s played in interlocking styles; main function is to elaborate the musics's core melody
Set of three interlocking rhythmic patterns that are an integral component of much Balinese music, basis of the interlocking symbol patterns in gamelan beleganjur music and of the interlocking vocal patterns in kecak